Sunday, December 02, 2007


The Secretariat of National Council of Resistance of Iran, announced in a statement on Nov. 29th that Ali Reza Jamshidi, mullahs' judiciary spokesman announced that Ms. Zahra Kazemi [the slain Iranian-Canadian photojournalist] murder case will soon be reopened by the regime's Supreme Court, the official news agency IRNA reported this afternoon. "The case has been brought to the attention of a branch of Supreme Court. However, the sitting judges in the branch have some reservations as to the way the case was presented and the credibly of the [lower] court...The judges have referred the case to the related body for review," said Jamshidi.
Mrs. Maryam Rajavi, President-elect of the Iranian Resistance described the measure by the Iranian regime as a stage-managed show and said: the officials of the regime's judiciary are responsible for Zahra Kazemi's murder. They have slaughtered thousands of innocent women in their dungeons. A recent case was Zahra Baniyaqob, a young physician. Forty-eight hours after her arrest by the State Security Forces (SSF) in the western city of Hamedan, she was accused by the judicial authorities of so-called "evident crime." However, there are credible reports indicating that Ms. Baniyaqob was tortured and murdered while in the SSF custody.
Mrs. Rajavi said that the only solution to the case would be to haul Ms. Kazemi's murderers such as Saied Mortazavi, Tehran Prosecutor General, before an international tribunal. She added that it would be appropriate for Canadian government to take the lead in this matter.

The Iranian regime rejected the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) for more inspections of its nuclear installations. Gholamreza Aqazadeh, head of the Iranian Atomic Energy Organization told the state News agency ISNA: Speaking of more inspections can take place later. Speaking of the matter of Iran’s adherence to the Additional Protocol is also too soon for Iran. If we want to speak about adherence to the Additional Protocol, it is certainly not today. It should be reminded that IAEA had asked Iran at the end of its 2-day meeting in Vienna on Friday, Nov. 23, to let the IAEA inspectors to inspect more that regime’s nuclear installations.

A German news agency reported on Friday that a man has been arrested in Germany for exporting military or nuclear items to Iran, federal prosecutors in the southern justice capital of Karlsruhe said Thursday. Deustche press-agentur added: Mohsen V, aged 48, described as having dual German and Iranian nationality, was detained Tuesday by customs agents on the basis of a judicial order issued last week. He was remanded in custody Wednesday. He was accused of arranging deals in breach of German export control laws. The charges involved items 'subject to international or German trade restrictions on account of their utility for military or nuclear purposes.' Prosecutors did not say what the items were. A statement said his Frankfurt office had been searched along with the premises of a German trading company in the western city of Ludwigshafen. Germany, which is leading efforts to bring Iranian nuclear research under international inspection, has instituted strict rules against exports to Iran of any items that could be used to develop nuclear weapons.


British Court rules to the annulment of the terrorist label against PMOI
The British Court ruled to the annulment of the terrorist label against the PMOI (People’s Mojahedin of Iran) on Friday and ordered the Home Ministry to report the British Parliament the removal of the PMOI from the list of proscribed organizations. Organizations Appeal Commission (POAC) in its judgment underlined the invalidity of the terrorist designation and ordered the British government to implement removing proscription from the PMOI. The court’s ruling which is codified in 144 pages and 362 articles was communicated by the court to the PMOI’s complainants and lawyers and the British government.