Iran Spreads Photos Of Arrested Protester In Women's Clothing

Friday, December 11, 2009

Iran's state media forced young democracy activist Majid Tavakoli to wear a woman's head scarf and published it in a scathing report. Iran claimed the student was arrested wearing the garb as a disguise.

But the gimmick backlashed as dozens of men posted similar images of themselves on facebook in a show of solidarity. One site posted images of the Supreme Leader in women's clothing.

The New York Times is worried that protesters might be seeking to overthrow the Islamic dictatorship in Iran, that they are becoming "radical."

They report that recent protesters are tearing the word "Allah" from the flag and demanding an end to Islamic theocracy. Hundreds of thousands of protesters took to the streets in recent days.

The horror!!!!


Anonymous said...

The New York Times is afraid that a country might be bringing down its own theocratic dictatorship? Which side are they on? I mean, I already know the answer... the peace even at the expense of human rights side. Or maybe they just are fans of dictatorships. There's nothing sane about supporting dictators. Let the people overthrow their oppressive government. That's what this country was founded on and it was an insane success, so power to the people!!

Post a Comment


Save the Constitution

Declaration of Liberty

In memory of our God, our Nation, our Religions, our Freedom, our Peace, our Families and our Fallen Dead;

WE THE PEOPLE declare that We will Never Yield to those who would place us in bondage. We will live for the Constitution and we will die for the Constitution, for we know that it was inspired of God for all of his Children.
Copyright © 2009-2010 Good Sense, All Rights Reserved.

Articles, quotes, comments, and images are the exclusive property of their respective authors, who own all rights to their use. Articles do not necessarily represent the views of Good Sense or its contributers. All copyrighted materials appearing on this site and not derived by contributing authors are protected by and used according to “Fair Use” as described in sections 107 through 118 of the U.S. Copyright Act (title 17, U. S. Code).