Chat sex with iranian girl

17-Jan-2016 18:48

The NCRI is a political mouthpiece for the (Me K, the People’s Mojahedin), an exile organization with the attributes of a cult that demands absolute loyalty from its members, enforces allegiance to its semi-deified leaders, and stands accused of extensive human rights abuses.

The Me K and NCRIhave long specialized in disseminating sensational fictions about Iran that capture public attention and create a propaganda storm.

We found nothing resembling the fatwa against men and women chatting.

An Iran expert who had searched for it as well confirmed her inability to find it.

If the second-highest execution rate in the world — probably the highest per capita — doesn’t bring a tinge of shame to its cheeks, nothing would.) Where did this story come from?

Its origins should have been enough to raise scepticism from the start — at least, to make journalists turn to Khameini’s actual websites to try to find the text, as I did.

In 2005, the NCRI played a major role in spreading unsubstantiated rumors of “gay executions” in Iran to a gullible Peter Tatchell and others.

They’ve been a recurrent source of alarmist rumor about Iran’s nuclear program, serving sometimes as a proxy and puppet for both the US and Israel to get their own versions out — but, as Patrick Cockburn writes about the “strange, highly disciplined, cult-like organisation,” The problem with the US-Iranian proxy war is that neither side quite controls their own proxies to the degree the other side imagines.

The Islamic Republic is resistant to embarrassment.It is all very well working through surrogates to retain deniability, but these have their own interests and may, in addition, be incompetent, corrupt or simply crazed.Please keep laughing until I pay you to stop: Handsomely reimbursed shill Rudy Giuliani engages in crazed horseplay with Me K cult leader Maryam Rajavi (see its website on January 7 — the posted time is .So far as I can see, it comes from two sources, each with a reputation for misrepresentation and bias.

The first, apparently, was the website of the National Council of Resistance of Iran.

Fatwas, or religious opinions disseminated by clerics, are not binding.