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Hanging (Execution) July, August, September, 2014

IRI is the winner of the most execution in less than a year months

This site (holycrime.com) does not in any form support the mentality of minorities, separatists, or ethnic cleansing meddling that may cause separation of any section of Iran. This site believe in one Nation and one Land, Iranians and Iran period.

Islamic Republic (Iran) executes man for heresy

Saeed Kamali Dehghan - Monday 29 September 2014 18.15 BST

A 37-year-old man has been executed in Iran after being found guilty of heresy and insulting prophet Jonah, according to human rights activists.

Mohsen Amir-Aslani was arrested nine years ago for his activities which the authorities deemed were heretical. He was engaged in psychotherapy but also led sessions reading and reciting the Qur’an and providing his own interpretations of the Islamic holy book, his family said.

Amir-Aslani was hanged last week for making “innovations in the religion” and “spreading corruption on earth”, but human rights activists said he was a prisoner of conscience who was put to death because of his religious beliefs. He had interpreted Jonah’s story in the Qur’an as a symbolic tale.

Iran’s judiciary, which was responsible for the handling of his case, has since denied that Amir-Aslani’s execution was linked to his religious beliefs.


Instead, the authorities allege that he had illicit sexual relationships with a number of people who participated in his sessions and the type of activities he was involved in did not follow an official interpretation of the religion. It was not clear if Amir-Aslani had official permission to conduct his sessions.

“Mohsen held sessions in his own house dedicated to reciting the Qur’an and interpreting it. He had his own understandings [of the religion] and had published his views in the form of a booklet and made it available to his fans,” an unnamed source told the New York-based group, the International Campaign for Human Rights in Iran (ICHRI).

According to the source, Iran’s ministry of intelligence was behind Amir-Aslani’s arrest. “He was initially held for making innovations in Islam and providing his own interpretations of the Qur’an but later he was accused of insulting prophet Jonah and also faced accusations of having sex outside marriage,” the source said. “They alleged that he had sexual relationships with a group of the people who participated in his classes.”

Iran’s judiciary has presented little evidence in public relating to the allegations of illicit sexual activities. The judge who presided over his case, Abolghassem Salavati, is known in Iran for leading numerous unfair trials, including many that resulted in execution.

Amir-Aslani’s wife, Leila, told the opposition website Roozonline that she was hoping a high court would strike down his conviction but his sentence was eventually upheld. She told Roozonline that his conviction stemmed from his religious views and no evidence was presented to back up the charges related to his alleged sexual activities.

Iranian authorities are sensitive towards those practising Islam in ways not conforming to the official line. In recent years, several members of Iran’s Gonabadi dervishes religious minority have been arrested and are currently serving lengthy prison terms.

Amnesty said last week that a group of nine Gonabadi dervishes were on hunger strike in protest at their treatment in prison. They were Mostafa Abdi, Reza Entesari, Hamidreza Moradi and Kasra Nouri, as well as the five lawyers representing them who have also been jailed: Amir Eslami, Farshid Yadollahi, Mostafa Daneshjoo, Afshin Karampour and Omid Behrouzi.

“The men were mostly detained in September 2011, during a wave of arrests of Gonabadi dervishes. They were all held in prolonged solitary confinement, without access to their lawyers and families, and were sentenced, after two years and following grossly unfair trials, to jail on various trumped-up charges,” Amnesty said. “The men are prisoners of conscience, imprisoned solely for practising their faith and defending the human rights of dervishes through their legitimate activities as journalists and lawyers.”

In Iran, Gonabadi dervishes face persecution, discrimination, harassment, arbitrary arrests and attacks on their prayer houses, Amnesty said.

Courtesy of the Respected site

Five executed in Iran, including 18-year-old boy

Wednesday September 24, 2014

Iran Human Rights, September 24, 2014: Five prisoners were hanged in three different Iranian cities, reported Iranian state media.

According to the state run Iranian news agency Fars, one man was hanged in the prison of Noshahr (Northern Iran) early this morning Wednesday September 24.

The prisoner who was identified as “Jaber N.” was convicted of a murder in 2004. His age at the time of committing the alleged offence wasn’t mentioned in the report.

Two other prisoners convicted of drug-related charges were hanged in the prison of Qazvin (west of Iran) early this morning reported Fars news.

The prisoners were identified as “Sadegh Mohammadkhanloo” (33) charged with trafficking of 995 grams of the narcotic substance Crystal, and “Asghar Mahtabi” (35) charged with possession and trafficking of one kilogram of crack and 200 grams of crystal, said the report.

Two other men, convicted of murder were hanged in the prison of Mashhad (Northeastern Iran).

One of the prisoners was an 18 year old boy sentenced to death for murdering another man in 2009. It is not clear whether the prisoner was 18 at the time of committing the alleged offence or 18 year was his age at the time of execution.

The other prisoner hanged in Mashhad was 27 year old and convicted of a murder in 2010. None of the prisoners were identified by name. The executions were carried early morning Sunday September 21.

Iran Human Rights is investigating whether one of the prisoners executed in Mashhad on Sunday was under 18 at the time of committing the alleged offence.

Source: Iran Human Rights, Sept. 24, 2014

Courtesy of the Respected site

محسن امیراصلانی به اتهام جرایم عقیدتی اعدام شد

Wednesday September 24, 2014

محسن امیراصلانی زنجانی، که به اتهام جرایم عقیدتی زندانی بود، صبح امروز در زندان رجایی شهر کرج اعدام شد. اعدام آقای امیراصلانی، در سحرگاه روز چهارشنبه دوم مهرماه (۲۴ سپتامبر) به اتهام "فساد فی الارض" و "بدعت در دین" صورت گرفته است. وی همچنین به "توهین به حضرت یونس" متهم شده بود. یکی از دوستان آقای امیراصلانی در مصاحبه با بی بی سی فارسی گفت که مقام های زندان، دیروز صبح با خانواده او تماس گرفته و ضمن خبر دادن از حکم اعدام این زندانی، از آنها خواسته اند که برای آخرین ملاقات به زندان بروند.

حکم اعدام، سحرگاه روز چهارشنبه دوم مهرماه (۲۴ سپتامبر) به اجرا درآمده و پیکر محسن امیراصلانی، در آرامگاه "بهشت سکینه" کرج تحویل خانواده وی شده است. وی در اردیبهشت ماه سال ۱۳۸۵ دستگیر و در ابتدا، ۹ ماه در بند انفرادی ۲۰۹ اوین زندانی شد. این بند، تحت نظارت وزارت اطلاعات قرار دارد.

شعبه ۳۱ دیوان عالی کشور ، پیشتر دو بار حکم اعدام محسن امیراصلانی زنجانی را نقض کرده بود و اجرای این حکم، نهایتا با پی گیری شخص رئیس قوه قضاییه (از طریق اعمال ماده ۱۸) صورت گرفت. دوست آقای امیراصلانی، به بی بی سی فارسی گفت که وی بنیانگذار شیوه ای معنوی به نام "طریقت جوهری" بوده و علاوه بر برگزاری جلساتی در مورد رویاشناسی و تفسیر قرآن، به شرکت کنندگان در این جلسات مشاوره شخصی می داده است.

به نظر می رسد که محتوای بعضی از این تفسیرها، از نظر قوه قضاییه "بدعت در دین" تلقی شده است.

ظاهرا وی در یکی از این جلسات، صحت "زنده ماندن حضرت یونس در دل نهنگ" را زیر سوال برده و چنین اظهاراتی، از سوی دادگاه "توهین" به این پیامبر تلقی شده است.

در پی اعلام خبر اعدام، غلامحسین اسماعیلی رئیس کل دادگستری تهران گفت که محسن امیراصلانی به خاطر "ارتکاب زنای به عنف" اعدام شده است.

نزدیکان آقای اسماعیلی این اتهام را رد کرده اند.

Courtesy of the Respected site

Islamic Republic (IRAN): Man Sentenced to Death for Insulting the Prophet

Monday September 08, 2014

An Iranian social media activist has been reportedly sentenced to death for his alleged insult of the prophet Mohammed.

On Sunday, the Tehran-based court reportedly sentenced Souhail Arabi, a 30-year-old social media activist to death and 3 years in prison, over' insulting the prophet charges', local media reported.

Souhail Arabi who is the father of 5-year-old child was detained in Evin prison, located in northwestern Tehran, where over 350 opposition politicians and activists are held.

According to Erem News, Souhail Arabi was arrested over uttering insults to the prophet.

Under the Islamic republic's laws, whoever utters insults to the prophet must be given penalty.

The judge may not give the suspect death penalty in case it is proven that the person who is accused of insulting the Prophet was under the influence of alcohol.

Source: Morocco World News, Sept. 8, 2014

Courtesy of the Respected site

Islamic Republic (IRAN): Man hanged in public in the city of Borazjan

Tuesday, August 26, 2014

A man was hanged in public in the southern city of Borazjan (Bushehr province) on Sunday, 24 August 2014, for reportedly killing two women, kidnapping and theft.

The city's Islamic Revolution Court had issued the death sentence and Branch 11 of the Supreme Court upheld it.

The death sentence was implemented, as is customary, after head of the Judiciary authorised it.

Courtesy of the Respected site

Two Public Hangings in Islamic Republic (IRAN)

Saturday, August 23, 2014

Iran Human Rights, August 21, 2014: One man was hanged in public in the city of Qazvin today. The prisoner who was identified as “A.N.” was convicted of murdering his 9 year old stepchild, reported the state run Iranian news agency Mehr.

Another prisoner was hanged in the Motaheri Square of Khoi (Northwestern Iran) reported the news website Uromnews. The prisoner who was identified by name what charged with rape, said the report. The execution was carried out on Tuesday August 19.

57 prisoners have been executed since August 3 (in less than 3 weeks) in Iran. 13 of the executions have been carried out in public.

Courtesy of the Respected site

Islamic Republic (IRAN): Wave of executions continues - Three prisoners were hanged in Bandar Abbas

16 August 2014

The public relations office of the Iranian regime’s in the Hormozgan province has announced the execution of three prisoners in the city of Bandar Abbas, state-run IRNA news agency reported.

The three prisoners were hanged on Wednesday August 13 in the central prison of Bandar Abbas. The victims were identified by their initials as I.R., M.T., and I.H. (48-years old). This brings the total number of prisoners hanged in public in Iran over the past two weeks to more than 41.

On Saturday August 9, a juvenile offender and his mother along with three other prisoners were hanged in prison in the city of Zahedan. The juvenile offender, 20-year-old Osman Dahmardeh, was 17 at the time of his arrest. The other three prisoners were identified as Rasoulbakhsh Delshadi, 28, Ali Basham Narouee, 32, and Kamran Bameri, 35. The victims were all transferred to solitary confinement in the quarantine section of Zahedan’s central prison last Friday before the execution. The execution of a mother and son together is an example of the barbaric crimes committed by the regime in Iran in the past 35 years.

Three men were also hanged on Saturday August 9 in the main prison of the city of Rasht. The prisoners, all in their 40s, were identified by their initials as R.A., M.A., and A.Gh.

On August 7, two prisoners were hanged in public in the city of Kermanshah, standing atop a bus used as a platform, as the two men stood on it with ropes around their necks fixed to a bridge.

On Wednesday August 6, four young men aged 28 to 32 were hanged in public in Shiraz in one of the city’s main squares. The victims were identified as Abdollah G., Suleiman G., Ebadollah H., and Hossein T.; three other prisoners were also hanged in public in the suburb of Shiraz on Monday August 4, but their identity was not revealed by the state-run outlets.

Mrs. Maryam Rajavi, the President-elect of the Iranian Resistance, has recently called on the international community for immediate action to hold the Iranian regimes leaders accountable for inhumane executions and other human rights violations and to refer the regime’s human rights dossier to the UN Security Council.
Courtesy of the Respected site

Two gay men killed by hanging in Islamic Republic (IRAN)

13 August 2014 | By Joe Morgan

Two men are believed to have been put to death for 'consensual sodomy'. One source indicates the two men were put to death in order to ‘promote community safety’

Two gay men are believed to have been hanged in Iran this week.

Two gay men were hanged in Iran this week, according to reports.

Abdulla Ghavami Chahzanjiru and Salman Ghanbari Chahzanjiri were killed on 6 August, according to at least one report, for ‘consensual sodomy’.

Other reports are not specific about the ‘crime’ committed by these two men, but describe them as ‘immoral villains’.

One source indicates the two men were put to death in order to ‘promote community safety’ and to ‘reduce the suffering of the victims’.

In his piece in The Daily Beast, Jay Michaelson points out the executions come as the US is seeking to ‘engage’ Iran diplomatically and may cause a ‘LGBT headache’ for the government.

In Iran, homosexuality is a crime punishable by imprisonment, corporal punishment or execution.

According to the NGO Iran Human Rights, more than 400 executions have taken place in the first half of 2014 alone.
Courtesy of the Respected site

Islamic Republic (IRAN) 's New Gay Executions

Wednesday, August 8, 2014

Conservatives may be the ones voicing the loudest outrage at the hanging of two gay Iranian men—but not because they’ve suddenly become supporters of LGBT human rights.

The tragic hanging of two “sodomites” in Iran may seem, in theory, like an obvious cause for U.S. concern and U.S. action. (Sign a petition! Demand human rights!) Yet in practice, those most attentive to LGBT concerns may be the least eager to pick this fight.


As Nina Strochlic reported in these pages Sunday, the two men, Abdullah Ghavami Chahzanjiru and Salman Ghanbari Chahzanjiri, were hanged in southern Iran on August 6, possibly for consensual sodomy. Their deaths are part of a wave of executions in Iran, with more than 400 in the first half of 2014 alone, according to the NGO Iran Human Rights.

We do not know for certain that they were executed for being gay—one Iranian source says they were, another is vague about their “crimes” but calls them “immoral villains.” If these men were hanged for consensual homosexuality, however, this could be another LGBT headache for the Obama administration, which has been trying to walk a tightrope between LGBT human rights on one end and international politics on the other.

Despite Iran’s state anti-Semitism, the recent arrest of U.S. journalists, and the continued oppression of women, the Obama administration has been attempting a rapprochement with the Iranian regime. Fending off Iran hawks in Congress and the D.C. punditocracy, the administration has argued for a policy of constructive engagement, pursuing diplomacy over military action to halt Iran’s nuclear program. The execution of two gay men, while it may not be surprising, certainly doesn’t make that “engagement” any easier.

Iran’s cooperation also is seen as essential to managing the chaos in Iraq and the Islamic State. With U.S. airstrikes against the Sunni militants, on-off (now definitely off) support of Iraq’s Shiite (ex-)Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki, and the possible disintegration of Iraq, this cooperation—or at least not overt opposition—is surely of more strategic importance than the latest human rights abuse.
Courtesy of the Respected site

Islamic Republic (IRAN) chief justice: It’s a lie to say we execute homosexuals

11th August 2014, 5:56 PM

Islamic regime’s chief justice has claimed it is a ‘lie’ to say the country condemns homosexuals to death.

According to the government-backed FARS news agency, Judiciary chief Ayatollah Sadeq Amoli Larijani made the comments today while criticising Western calls for basic human rights.

He said: “That they say we execute homosexuals is not more than a lie.”

“We do not provide these people with opportunity, but what they say that we hang them is a lie that they have fabricated for the Islamic Republic.”

He added: “We only accept the Human Rights that is based on our religious teachings.”

“We cannot abandon the Quranic teachings for the sake of your human laws that are being implemented in European countries.”

Because trials on moral charges in Iran are usually held in closed sessions, it is impossible to know how many people have been executed for same-sex conduct, but four men were sentenced to death in 2012 for sodomy.

Two teenagers, Mahmoud Asgari and Ayaz Marhoni, were hung for homosexual acts in 2005, though the country claims they were actually guilty of rape.

The Iranian legal code does not differentiate between rape and consensual homosexual acts, with both punishable by death, though the judge can choose the method of execution.

In addition, lesbians in the country are routinely forced to have gender reassignment surgery, in order to ‘fix’ their sexual orientation.

Over 1000 such surgeries were carried out between 2006 and 2010.
Courtesy of the Respected site

Islamic Republic (IRAN) Hangs Five Men Convicted of Robbery and Rape

Thursday, August 7, 2014

TEHRAN – Five men were hanged in public executions in Iran on Wednesday, after being sentenced to death on robbery and rape charges, the Iranian news agency (Mehr) reported.

Four of the executions were carried out in Payam square in the southern city of Shiraz.

The city’s deputy prosecutor, Ahmad Zarei, said three of those convicted had been denounced by 46 people for several cases of armed robberies and for creating terror.

Another man was hanged in Karaj city, west of Tehran, after being found guilty of abusing and raping a minor.

In Islamic republic (Iran), a theocratic Shiite Muslim state that applies the interpretation of Islamic law or Shariah, murderers, rapists, drug dealers and those who violate the law of Allah and the Islamic Republic are condemned to death.

In 2013 Iran executed 624 people and so far this year 381 have been hanged, mostly for violent crimes or drug trafficking, according to the Center for Documentation of Human Rights in Iran, an organization based in the United States.
Courtesy of the Respected site

Islamic Republic (IRAN): Three Public Executions In Shiraz

Tuesday, August 5, 2014

Iran Human Rights, August 3, 2014: Three prisoners were hanged in public in the city of Shiraz (Southern Iran) today August 3, reported the Iranian state media.

According to the official website of the Judiciary in Fars province, the three prisoners (...) were charged with “Moharebeh” (waging war against God) through armed robbery.

They had also committed rape, said the report.

The executions were carried out in the area of Guyom in Shiraz, said the report.

According to Iran Human Rights’ annual reports on the death penalty, Fars province (capital Shiraz) had the highest number of public executions in 2012 and 2013.

Names of the prisoners were written on a big banner:
Mohammad Ghareh Ghaani - Son of Khosrow
Bahman Kochakpour - Son of Sarfaraaz
Peyman Rostami - Son of Mohammad

Courtesy of the Respected site

Islamic Republic (IRAN): 10 prisoners executed in Birjand including 4 women Prisoner sentenced to stoning in Ghaemshahr

Sunday 27 July 2014

The mullahs’ regime executed 10 prisoners including 4 women on July 20 and 21 in the central prison of Birjand. Eight of these prisoners were executed in collective hanging on Sunday, July 20.

Meanwhile, the head of the judiciary in Ghaemshahr sentenced one 32 year old man to two death sentences – one by hanging and one by stoning – plus 15 years imprisonment.

In recent days, the inhumane punishment of flogging has been implemented on at least nine citizens in the cities of Kermanshah, Shiraz and Babolsar. In another brutal action, on July 14 in Majidieh Street in Tehran, agents of the regime extinguished the lightened cigarette of a fellow Christian on his lips and brutally beat him.

The rise in summary executions – 800 recorded executions in the first year of mullah Rouhani’s presidency – and other medieval punishments disclose the mirage of "moderation" and "reform" within the Iranian regime.
Courtesy of the Respected site