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When time comes those who helped criminals to kill more should face world tribunal.


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May - 2008 Hanging

Islamic regime hangs drug trafficker
June 09 2008 at 10:33 AM
 


Tehran - Iran has hanged a man convicted of drug trafficking in the northeastern province of North Khorasan, the Jomhouri Eslami newspaper reported on Monday.

The unidentified man was executed in the prison of Bojnourd city for buying and trafficking four kilogrammes (almost nine pounds) of crystal methamphetamine.

The execution brings to at least 100 the number carried out in Iran so far in 2008, according to an AFP count.

Amnesty International reported that Iran in 2007 applied the death penalty more often than any other country apart from China, executing 317 people during the year.

Capital offences in the Islamic republic include murder, rape, armed robbery, drug trafficking and adultery.

Courtesy of respective site


Islamic Regime hangs eight men and gives three others reprieve

Wed Jun 11, 2008 7:50am EDT

TEHRAN (Reuters) - Iran hanged eight convicted murderers and rapists on Wednesday, an Iranian news agency said, but three others were given a one-month reprieve following a U.N. appeal.

United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights Louise Arbour called on Iran on Tuesday to stay the execution of four men convicted of murders committed when they were under 18, including two of those whose hanging was postponed on Wednesday.

The semi-official Fars News Agency did not mention Arbour's statement in its report but said the victims' families had agreed that the executions of Behnoud Shojai, Mohammad Fadai and Davoud Mahdour be delayed.

Shojai's execution was postponed last month, after the European Union urged Tehran to spare his life.

Under Iran's Islamic law, sharia, the family of the victim can agree to pardon the murderer in exchange for "blood money," or financial compensation, but it was not clear whether this may happen in the cases of Shojai and Fadai.

Amnesty International has said Shojai intervened to stop a fight between a friend and another boy, and stabbed the other boy with a shard of glass after being threatened with a knife. It says he was 17 at the time of the crime three years ago.

In her statement issued in Geneva, Arbour reminded Tehran that Iran had ratified international laws prohibiting imposing the death penalty for juvenile offenders.

It was not clear when the two other convicted murderers she mentioned were due to be put to death but their names were not among the ones Fars said were hanged on Wednesday.

Of those executed in Tehran's Evin prison, five were convicted of murder and three of rape, Fars said.

Murder, adultery, rape, armed robbery, apostasy and drug trafficking are all punishable by death under Iran's sharia law, practiced since the 1979 Islamic revolution.

Amnesty listed in April the Islamic state as the world's second most prolific executioner last year, with at least 317 people put to death, trailing only China which carried out 470 death sentences.

The London-based rights group says that Iran has executed at least 28 child offenders since 1990.

Iran rejects accusations it is violating human rights and accuses the West of double standards and hypocrisy.

(Writing by Fredrik Dahl; Editing by Jon Boyle)

courtesy of the respective site


IRI hangs eight convicts

TEHRAN (AFP) Iran on Wednesday hanged eight men for murder or rape, the latest in a growing number of executions in the Islamic republic, the Fars news agency reported.

The five murderers and three rapists were hanged in Tehran's notorious Evin prison.



a bunch of spectator witnessing Mashhad Execution. Why not say a word?



Three other men who were scheduled to be executed -- Mohammad Fadaie, Behnoud Shojaie and Davoud Mahdour -- won a one-month reprieve to reach an agreement with the victims' families, it said.

Fadaie and Shojaie were due to go on the gallows for crimes committed before they reached the age of 18 but Iran's judiciary chief Ayatollah Mahmoud Hashemi Shahroudi ordered a one-month stay of execution for the two.

The top UN human rights official, Louise Arbour, on Tuesday asked Iran not to execute four offenders sentenced to death over crimes committed when they were under the age of 18, including the pair.

The executions bring to at least 108 the number carried out in Iran so far this year, according to an AFP count.

The hanged men were only identified by their first names:

-- Kiarash, 32, who was sentenced to death for stabbing to death another man, Nader, in a fight in 2005.

-- Ali Reza, 28, who had beaten up and strangled a man, Ruhollah, in a burglary in the victim's house.

-- Abdolhamid, 34, who in 2001 had raped two female university students in the southeastern city of Zahedan. But the court then could not prove him guilty.

Four years later he seduced a young girl at a newspaper stand in Tehran, took her to his home and raped her. When put on trial he admitted to the crime.

-- Ali Akbar was hanged after serving a few years of jail term for the beating to death of a young man in 2005.

-- Mohammad, 27, stabbed to death the 21-year-old Mohammad Hossein in a fight in 2001.

-- The sixth and seven executions were of two cousins both identified as Ali, who together kidnapped and raped a young girl in 2005. They had left the half-dead girl at a road outside Tehran.

-- Farhad, 31, killed a man in a group fight.

Amnesty International reported that Iran in 2007 applied the death penalty more often than any other country apart from China, executing 317 people during the year.

Capital offences in the Islamic republic include murder, rape, armed robbery, drug trafficking and adultery.

Human rights groups have accused Iran of making excessive use of the death penalty but Tehran insists it is an effective deterrent that is carried out only after an exhaustive judicial process.

Courtesy of respective site





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