Cela fait quatre mois cette semaine qu'en Iran la jeune kurde Mahsa Amini a été tuée pour avoir mal porté son voile. Une mort qui a déclenché un important mouvement de contestation. Le cousin de Mahsa Amini, un activiste kurde retranché en Irak depuis un an, se dit, lui, menacé de mort par le régime. Il demande aujourd'hui aux pays européens de l'accueillir. Dans un camp du Komala, qui est un camp communiste iranien retranché en Irak, le cousin de Mahsa Amini nous accueille. « Erfan Mortezaï est mon nom. Je viens du Kurdistan d'Iran. Dans le passé, j'ai combattu pour un groupe armé kurde. Un jour, j'ai été arrêté et emprisonné pendant dix-huit mois. Une fois libéré, j'ai fui en Irak et j'ai intégré les rangs armés du Parti communiste iranien, le Komala », raconte le jeune homme. Et d'ajouter : « Jina Amini est ma cousine maternelle. Nous étions vraiment proches, nos familles se rendaient visite tout le temps. » « Ici, je ne me sens pas en sécurité. Je ne peux pas sortir du camp. Il n'y a que mes amis pour me protéger », affirme Erfan. À la question de savoir s'il a des armes sous son lit et s'il se prépare à une attaque à n'importe quel moment, il répond : « Oui, en fait, comme j'ai parlé à des médias étrangers, j'ai reçu des messages selon lesquels si je sortais de ce camp, je serais au moins kidnappé et ramené en Iran. Ou alors, je serais directement assassiné. C'est ce qui est arrivé à l'un de mes amis. Ces trois derniers jours, surtout, j'ai reçu des messages Instagram me disant qu'on me cherchait et qu'on me ramènerait en Iran. » Et aujourd'hui, le jeune homme demande l'exil à l'Europe. « Oui, je décide aujourd'hui d'appeler l'Europe à l'aide. Non seulement pour que je puisse être en sécurité, mais aussi pour que je puisse poursuivre mon combat pour mon peuple. » « Ce régime utilise les exécutions pour terrifier la population. Mais ça ne va pas stopper cette révolution. Regardez, vendredi dernier, il y a eu d'importantes manifestations dans deux villes kurdes. Dans les universités et dans les usines pétrochimiques notamment, il y a encore de nombreuses grèves. En vrai, c'est ça qui fera chuter ce régime. C'est la chute de son économie. » Erfan est bien décidé, il rejoindra l'Europe quoi qu'il arrive, même par la mer. ► À lire : « Ils font tout pour nous faire taire », la diaspora iranienne face aux pressions du régime
Mahsa Amoudadashi war die erste Herzlichkeitsbeauftragte im bekannten Tagungshotel Schindlerhof. Ihr Job war es, dafür zu sorgen, dass sich die Gäste und Mitarbeitende des Hotels so wohl wie möglich fühlten. Die gelernte Hotelfachfrau erkannte schnell, dass man Kollegen nicht beibringen kann, herzlich zu sein. Doch man kann sie begeistern. Man kann Mitarbeiter zu Mitunternehmern machen und ihnen die Chance geben, selbst etwas zu bewegen. Wie Begeisterung funktioniert und was es dafür braucht erzählt uns Mahsa in dieser Podcastfolge. Wir sprechen u.a. darüber: - ob man Herzlichkeit lernen kann - wie eine sinnvolle Fehlerkultur dazu beitragen kann, dass Mitarbeitende Verantwortung übernehmen wollen - was es bedeutet, Mitarbeitende zu Mitunternehmern zu machen - welche Stufen der Wertschätzung es gibt und wie sie in Erscheinung treten - Inwiefern Mitarbeitende ohne Führungsverantwortung zur Unternehmenskultur beitragen können Ich wünsche dir viel Freude mit dieser Folge. Wer mehr über Mahsa erfahren oder sie buchen möchte, findet sie hier: Website: https://www.mahsa-amoudadashi.de/home.html Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mahsa_amoudadashi/?hl=de __________________________________________ Alle Informationen zu meiner Arbeit findest du wie immer unter: www.hannah-panidis.de Und hier begegnest du mir meist tagesaktuell: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/hannahpanidis LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/hannah-panidis-55141a145 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/HannahPanidisModeration/ Sei herzlich gegrüßt von mir Deine Hannah
Ce soir, ''Jour J'' reçoit Chowra Makaremi pour nous parler de la situation actuelle en Iran. Découvrez dès à présent un extrait de l'émission et rendez-vous ce soir à 20h sur RTL pour écouter la suite de ce nouveau numéro de "Jour J". "Jour J", c'est l'émission des grands entretiens d'actualité internationale, culturelle, économique et politique. Chaque jour sur RTL de 20h à 21h et en podcast, Flavie Flament reçoit un acteur de l'actualité et revient avec lui sur une date fondamentale de sa vie.
In this episode, Kelsie and Brooke meet with Dr. Shahla Haeri and Dr. Filiz Ruhm to discuss the protests that erupted in Iran following the death of 22-year-old Mahsa "Jina" Amini in police custody. Amini was arrested for for “improperly” wearing her hijab. Women. Life. Freedom. Dozens of FREE inquiry-based lesson plans for teachers at www.remedialherstory.com Get bonus episodes and behind the scenes at www.patreon.com/remedialherstory SHOP gear at www.remedialherstory.com --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/remedialherstory/support
A new edition of Roqe as part of the Uprising series, focusing on the ongoing revolution in Iran and the movement for change. Feature guests include: Award-winning journalist and physician, Gilda Sahebi in Germany Iranian-Canadian artist, Ebrin Bagheri live in the Roqe Studio Journalist Mahsa Mortazavi joining the Roqe Roundtable Jian delivers his opening audio essay about Iran's dubious new distinction of being ranked #1 as the world's worst jailer of journalists. Plus, the Roqe Roundtable convenes with regulars Shaya and Pegah - as well as Mahsa - addressing the long-awaited action being taken by the ICAO (international civil aviation organization) with regards to the downing of flight PS752, the downfall of the Iranian currency, the possibilities of an opposition coalition, media guidelines in dealing with someone who has died from suicide, and more.
Iran berubah mencekam pasca kematian Mahsa Amini. Ribuan orang tumpah ke jalan. Sentimennya berkembang menjadi anti-rezim penguasa. Masalahnya, pemerintah Iran merespons dengan amat sangat keras, termasuk dengan mengeksekusi para demonstran yang dinilai melakukan “moharebeh”, atau permusuhan terhadap Tuhan. Siapa saja korbannya?
Dr. Mahsa completed her Bachelor's in Psychology and Masters in Social Work at UCLA in 2008. She completed her Ph.D. in Clinical Social Work, with an emphasis on psychodynamic treatment in 2016. She has over 12 years of experience in the field of Mental Health, working with hard to reach populations, those struggling with histories of trauma depression anxiety, and relationship difficulties. She started her career in working with children and families impacted by trauma at the Department of Children and Family Services. She then moved onto working at the jails, Twin Towers correctional facility, Men's Central Detention Center, and CRDF, working with incarcerated women and men. She also worked at a Mental Health Clinic, working with more severe mental disorders and those being significantly affected by their mental illnesses, including schizophrenia, schizoaffective disorder, etc. In addition to working with individuals, couples, families, and children affected by trauma, relationship issues, immigration, and severe mental health, She has experience in working with addiction and those affected by addiction. She has worked at an outpatient drug and alcohol program and gains much insightful information. Dr. Mahsa is Also a Certified Clinical Trauma Professional.Dr. Mahsa's treatment modality is a combination of different cutting edge treatments for depression, anxiety, mood disorders, and trauma. She uses a psychodynamic approach to treatment, where the goal of treatment is to identify, grieve, and heal the root causes of the symptoms. She uses Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, mindfulness, attachment, and other modalities to provide her clients with tools to manage their symptoms as together they embark on the journey of self-discovery, healing, and thriving. She considers herself a guide, collaborator, and source of support for her clients. She provides her clients with insights related to their adaptive and maladaptive behaviors, thoughts, and ways of interacting with others. She helps her clients understand and appreciate the need for these behaviors at the time they were developed and how to improve upon them. In her sessions, she helps the clients to explore, understand and come to terms with their experiences, feel what was unfelt, resolve what is unresolved and grow and prosper with the renewed freedom they reach as a result.http://heal-thrive.com/Amnesty International Iranhttps://www.amnesty.org/en/location/middle-east-and-north-africa/iran/manototvhttps://www.youtube.com/channel/UCnUdm0u-2FRffBnxQYHuTHAhttps://www.manototv.com/
Iran is being rocked by its most significant protests since the Green Movement of 2009. Since September, hundreds of thousands of young and mostly female demonstrators have filled the streets of nearly every major city from Tehran to Tabriz, many discarding their headscarves at great personal risk to protest draconian societal rules and restrictions. The backlash from security forces has been brutal, though (except in the Kurdish region) the government has yet to send in the Revolutionary Guard. Iranian-American journalist and activist Masih Alinejad joins Ian Bremmer on the GZERO World podcast to discuss. Where will these protests lead, and what are the geopolitical implications for the region, and for the West? Alinejad shares her views on the unprecedented unity among the Iranian protesters, her personal experience being targeted by the Iranian government even after moving to the United States, and why the Iranian men's World Cup team does not deserve sympathy.
Since September thousands of ordinary Iranian citizens have risked their lives -- and hundreds have lost their lives -- protesting the ayatollahs' rule after the death in police custody of Mahsa Amini. The 22-year-old woman had been arrested by the clerical regimes' morality police for not wearing her hijab the way the clerics have prescribed. The street protests are said to be the biggest challenge for the regime since the Islamic Revolution in 1979, but it remains unclear if the demonstrators can compel their government to embrace fundamental change. In this episode, historian John Ghazvinian explains why the Islamic Republic's power has endured despite widespread domestic discontent and international isolation.
During a vocal civil demonstration in late September, a group of Iranian-American women sought to raise awareness of the fate of Mahsa Amini, a 22-year old Iranian woman that was beaten into a coma, and later death, by the Iranian government's "Morality Police." The ironically named enforcement group took exception to how Amini was wearing a head scarf...with tragic results. Mandana Mojaverian, a Claremont resident, student and activist, took a few minutes out to talk to Claremont Speaks and explain what exactly happened, how things really are in Iran, what should be done about it, where NOT to find the truth and who should - and should not - get involved. She also recounts her journey to Claremont and some of the unexpected cultural differences she encountered along the way.Mandana's group's protest in September, along with many, many across the US and the world, recently appear to have been quite effective. The Wall Street Journal reported on December 4, 2022, that Iran's Attorney General, Mohammad Jafar Montazeri, stated that Iran had "disbanded its so-called morality police and is considering altering the requirement that women cover their heads in public." Mandana cautioned against too readily accepting that said by US news sources, but this seems to be generally corroborated by other sources. To Mandana and all those who voiced their opposition to Iran's actions, this shows that the combination of free speech - and the willingness to "say something" - can contribute to real change.You are invited and encouraged to return to Claremont Speaks any time.Wall Street Journal: Iran Disbands Morality Police, Considers Changing Hijab Laws, Official SaysFeedback, questions, comments, constructive criticism are all welcomed and encouraged.Send to firstname.lastname@example.org with Feedback in the subject line, or go to the appropriate page on Claremont Speaks' website - https://www.claremontspeaks.comClaremont Speaks is a Paradise Road Media production. PRM is dedicated to helping you create, launch and produce your own podcast, allowing you to focus on being the creator while PRM does the rest. To explore using the power of your own podcast for your self or to promote your business, charity, political group...or any other reason...email email@example.com.
K.A. Owens interviews Naeim Torkian of the Iranian American community in Louisville, KY about the death of Mahsa Amini on September 16, 2022 in Iran at the hands of the Morality Police. Naeim talks about what the world can do to assist in the development of basic Human Rights in Iran. Recorded Wednesday November 30, 2022, 11AM.
Lafawndah's The Dawn Of Everything is a song that she says was born between unlearning the past and watching the future unfold and is dedicated to the people of Iran and their bravery in rising up after the murder of Masha Amini. Paul talks with the pan-global, pan-genre artist, herself with Iranian roots, about why it's important for music to offer solidarity and protest, as she puts it “We have music for when we're born, we have music for when we die and we have music for when we say no!”The Dawn Of Everything is available only via Bandcamp for now and all proceeds from sales will be donated to the organisation Human Rights In Iran - persian.iranhumanrights.orgThis episode is sponsored by Audio-TechnicaPaul's debut book, Coming To Berlin: Global Journeys Into An Electronic Music And Club Culture Capital is out now on Velocity Press. Click here to find out more. Lost and Sound title music by E.S.O
This week, Erin Flanagan and Jake Shropshire talk through the protests in China over zero-COVID policies, discuss the ongoing protests in Iran, and give an update on the war in Ukraine. Plus, Have You Heard headlines to keep you up-to-date on the biggest stories from the week.
The protest in Iran has taken over the world. Women's Rights, Human Rights are not being valued. Yet the first Women's Revolution will make it's major impact on history. From the world cup to your phone. #MahsaAmini #IranRevolution #Iran --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/Enlighten.Me/support
So excited to have the amazing Mahsa the Founder of Canvas N Cup a paint and sip studio in addition to an arts and crafts center offered to children + adults! "I am also a big risk taker, I left behind the comfort zones of the corporate and nonprofit sectors, where I had worked for over two decades since graduate school. I pulled the plug on that route, as soon as It didn't feel right anymore, and started my business from scratch! Literally Scratch!"
Women. Life. Freedom - What does that mean to you? Today we talk to Mahsa Darabi, Iranian immigrant, mother, business owner, inspirational powerhouse and one of my favorite humans in the whole world. Mahsa speaks candidly about what it has been like living as an Iranian-American woman watching the protests happening in Iran as women fight for their rights against a violent regime.We discuss the intersection of our own internal work around pleasure and sexuality and how that relates to the fight for women's liberation globally.Don't miss this important conversation about the importance of creating powerful internal change and the impact that has on our community, future generations and women's sovereignty at large.Also make sure write and share a review to get direction involved in helping raise awareness for Iranian women and be eligible to be gifted the Undressed course, private 1:1 sessions with me or a Pleasure Package. Follow the instructions below to have us make a donation on your behalf and enter you to win these prizes!What You'll Learn from this Episode:What it was like growing up as an Iranian woman in America and how Mahsa's life has been impacted by the current protests.The conversation Mahsa had with her father that immediately shifted sexual shame for herWhy the intersection between women's liberation at large with her own personal liberation has been confusing at times.How to get involved and why it matters.Featured on the Show:REVIEW It's My Pleasure and help spread the word for more women to feel freedom in their body. Every review that is submitted in the month of November will generate $5 donation to Iranian American Women Foundation helping raise the visibility of women's rights being threatened in Iran, matched by another $5 from Mahsa to help the local protests of Free Iran PDX. Plus be entered for a drawing for some very pleasurable prizes. I SO appreciate each and everyone of you listening and taking the time, let's work together to spread the word. Find out all the details about how to submit your review for eligibility for the donation and drawing HERE. (https://summerlovin.my.canva.site/giveaway)Connect with Mahsa on IG @themoodypersian or stop by her website to order her new Moody chai and see what other yummy endeavors she is up to at https://www.moodypersian.comUndressed: new course that will rewrite your relationship with your sexuality AND with your body and have you opening up and experiencing more pleasure than you ever have before. https://www.daniellesavory.com/undressedInterested in having me as your personal coach? Are you a 6/7 figure earner with a lot on your plate, but still want to see your busy life infused with more joy and pleasure?! Then consider a coaching intensive to utilize your time and have your whole body feeling alive. Apply and let's have a conversation about what pleasure coaching could do for you. https://www.daniellesavory.com/coachingEnjoying the podcast?Make sure you don't miss a single episode! Subscribe on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher, RSS, or follow on Spotify.It would mean so much to me if you could leave a review!Let me know your thoughts on this episode by contacting firstname.lastname@example.org!
Wolfgang Wee Uncut #317: Mahmoud Farahmand (født i Karaj i Iran) er en norsk politiker som har vært stortingsrepresentant fra Telemark siden 2021. #Iran #Amini #wolfgangweeuncut
episode 141 Why This Iranian Revolution Can Succeed with Swarnika & Saied Introduction Most of us have heard that the current revolution in Iran began with death of Mahsa Amini, who was beaten to death for not wearing the hijab in accordance with the regime's morality laws. But did you know her name was Jina? When Jina was born, her parents were required to seek permission to name her Jina. The name was not allowed. So, they chose Mahsa as her official name and called her Jina at home. This little nugget of truth, shared by Saeid, one of today's guests, tells us that it's simplistic to say this revolution is to overthrow laws about hijab. The discontent, the anger, the struggle is far greater, deeper, wider. Today's guests are Swarnika and Saeid, a married couple. Swarnika, who happens to be one of the most talented food photographers I know, shooting for major brands in the margins of her job with a leading technology company, was born and raised in India. She describes her university as a “mini-Iran” where women were obligated to keep curfews as early as 4pm during exams while men studied together as late as they pleased. Once she was once sent back to her dorm to change because her socks showed. Swarnika did choose to speak up on these issues and her experiences doing so gave her great empathy for the courageous people of Iran. Later, Swarnika married an Iranian man who she met in graduate school here in the US. Saied is our other guest today. Like Jina, Saeid has only known life in Iran under the current regime. Only by listening to people like Saeid, who speaks with truth and passion, can we really understand the struggle and the incredible, awesome courage of Iranians who are truly risking death by protesting against a regime that has weaponized religion to justify their power, bankrupt the country, rule by terror, and rob each citizen of their joy. Although Saeid is realistic and sober minded about the exceptional threats against protestors, he also speaks eloquently about why he believes this time, Iran may emerge free. Thank you so much for being here, Swarnika and Saeid, and thank you, listener, for listening in. It's a long interview, but it only gets better. And p.s. We also talk about that famous Persian Walnut Pomegranate Stew I've been hoping someone would share with me for a long time. Thank you…. Highlights How Swarnika and Saeid met & married Compare/contrast of Indian and Iranian culture A history lesson on the common dynasties & events that shaped both countries Why Swarnika is so passionate about the revolution: “I lived in a Mini Iran” Swarnika's University experience; how women were limited by extremely limited curfews and morality laws How Swarnkia fought back and the lengths to which the University went to expel her Saeid's experiences growing up in Iran - Did he notice these double standards? What is different about this revolution than earlier protests What is the core issue at the heart of this regime We are not again Islam, there is a hatred of a version of this religion that has been taught to justify a regime Why it is not enough to make rules - why do these regimes want to eliminate all happiness The cycle nature of abusive power The current situation in Iran The predictable lies from the regime and the extreme & violent coercion of citizens “I am not surprised there was an uprising. I am surprised there's a call for the end to the regime” Has this revolution been coming - or was it a surprise? “When it cannot get worse, that gives you that courage” Life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness in Iran Why Saeid does not think the people of Iran are protesting out of despair, but hope - “Even if I die, something better is coming” Can the Iranian people be successful? Listen Now Also listen on: APPLE GOOGLE SPOTIFY EMAIL
Abbas Amanat is a historian at Yale specializing in the modern history of Iran. Please support this podcast by checking out our sponsors: – Henson Shaving: https://hensonshaving.com/lex and use code LEX to get 100 free blades with your razor – InsideTracker: https://insidetracker.com/lex to get 20% off – Onnit: https://lexfridman.com/onnit to get up to 10% off – ExpressVPN: https://expressvpn.com/lexpod to get 3 months free EPISODE LINKS: Abbas's Website: https://history.yale.edu/people/abbas-amanat Abbas's Books: 1. Iran: https://amzn.to/3zzLWVA 2. Apocalyptic Islam and Iranian Shi'ism: https://amzn.to/3h66fU0 PODCAST INFO: Podcast website: https://lexfridman.com/podcast Apple Podcasts: https://apple.co/2lwqZIr Spotify: https://spoti.fi/2nEwCF8 RSS: https://lexfridman.com/feed/podcast/ YouTube Full Episodes: https://youtube.com/lexfridman YouTube Clips: https://youtube.com/lexclips SUPPORT
Ken welcomes back Pastor Suzie Lind from Brentwood, Tennessee for her second appearance on the podcast. Suzie is a teaching pastor at Journey Church where she and her co-pastors are asking big questions about politics, race, religious freedom, and the unwelcome trend toward Christian nationalism. When she appeared with Mike Erre on his podcast, Voxology, she told the story of her family's connection to Iran. Suzie was born in Tehran under the rule of the Pahlavi dynasty under Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi who had worked to "westernize" and modernize the nation. Just before the revolution that overturned his reign in 1979 and reversed his policies under the rigid rule of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, her family fled the country for London and then the United States, leaving a large extended family. Just weeks ago, Mahsa Amini was arrested, beaten, and killed by "morality police" on the streets of Tehran for failure to dress properly. Her story has sparked enormous rage and protests all over the country resulting in arrests and confinement in "re-education camps." For Pastor Suzie, it's personal. It's family. It has triggered introspection and activism as she rethinks her own identity as a Jesus follower with family roots in this Islamic nation. The dangers of morality police and "re-education camps" hit home here in our own country. Ken and Suzie unpack the events and the implications for us today. Suzie Lind is co-host of the podcast Journey Now. SHOW NOTESBecome a Patron: www.patreon.comSupport the show
Blackcat Gallery dedicates one of its exhibitions to Kurdish and Iranian artists in solidarity with the Iranian people in their struggle for freedom. The exhibition is dedicated to Jina (Mahsa) Amini's cause. We speak to visual artist Avan Anwar about how and why the gallery owner made that decision.
In a shocking report out today MPs say too many women who've survived domestic abuse are ending up in appalling accommodation operated by rogue landlords who exploit housing benefit loopholes to cash in on a ‘gold rush' of taxpayers' money. Some women and their children find themselves housed in mixed-sex provision, or even alongside their perpetrators. The current rules mean anyone can set up what is called Exempt Accommodation if they offer care, support, or supervision that is ‘more than minimal'. One provider left a loaf of bread and some jam to achieve that standard. Others say fitting CCTV is enough to qualify. The All Party Parliamentary Select Committee on Levelling Up Housing and Communities make a number of recommendations aimed at stopping unscrupulous operators getting enhanced housing benefit without providing the wraparound support and staff they're meant to offer survivors of domestic abuse. Krupa Padhy talks to the Chair of the Committee Clive Betts Labour MP and Becky Rogerson, CEO of Wearside Women in Need. In 1691, a journalist called John Dunton was having an affair and realised there was no one he could ask for advice about it without revealing his identity. Realising his situation couldn't be unique, he invited readers of his newspaper to submit their problems. Today agony aunt columns are the mainstay of the back pages of our newspapers and magazines. But why do we still seek comfort from the written advice of strangers? Krupa Padhy is joined by best-selling author and Sunday Times Style agony aunt Dolly Alderton, and author of ‘Never Kiss A Man in a Canoe,' Tanith Carey. Yesterday marked 40 days since the death of 22-year-old Mahsa Amini who died in police custody after being arrested for allegedly wearing her hijab “improperly”. Thousands of mourners gathered near Amini's grave in her hometown of Saqqez where Iranian police reportedly fired live rounds and tear gas at the crowds. Protests have taken place across the country since Mahsa's death on 16th September and women have been at the forefront of the movement, removing their headscarves and cutting their hair in public in solidarity. Faranak Amidi, the BBC's Near East women affairs reporter, joins Krupa. On Woman's Hour we talk about girls a lot, how we raise them, keeping them safe, their mental and physical health but we don't often talk to them. For an occasional series called Girl's World, Ena Miller went to talk to India and Alice at their school about their lives, the things they think about, chat about and worry about. She took along her teenage diary to jog her memory about the secret world of the teenage girl. When Una Marson became the BBC's first black radio producer and presenter in the 1940s, she brought Caribbean voices and culture to a global audience. Krupa speaks to actor Seroca Davis on playing Una in BBC2's documentary-drama ‘Una Marson, Our Lost Caribbean Voice'.
World News in 7 minutes. Friday 28th October 2022.Support us and read the transcripts at send7.org/transcriptsToday: UN Guterres climate catastrophe. Iran Mahsa protests. Mexico gay marriage. Russia gay ban. Kenya 5G. China Wuhan lockdown. Ukraine Russia 'crazy'. Canada Chinese police station. EU rates up. Brazil election. Ecuador many frogs.Please leave a rating on Apple podcasts or Spotify.With Stephen Devincenzi.Contact us at email@example.com or send an audio message at speakpipe.com/send7If you enjoy the podcast please help to support us at send7.org/supportSEND7 (Simple English News Daily in 7 minutes) tells the most important world news stories in intermediate English. Every day, listen to the most important stories from every part of the world in slow, clear English. Whether you are an intermediate learner trying to improve your advanced, technical and business English, or if you are a native speaker who just wants to hear a summary of world news as fast as possible, join Stephen Devincenzi, Namitha Ragunath and Juliet Martin every morning. Transcripts can be found at send7.org/transcripts. Simple English News Daily is the perfect way to start your day, by practising your listening skills and understanding complicated stories in a simple way. It is also highly valuable for IELTS and TOEFL students. Students, teachers, and people with English as a second language, tell us that they listen to SEND7 because they can learn English through hard topics, but simple grammar. We believe that the best way to improve your spoken English is to immerse yourself in real-life content, such as what our podcast provides. SEND7 covers all news including politics, business, natural events and human rights. Whether it is happening in Europe, Africa, Asia, the Americas or Oceania, you will hear it on SEND7, and you will understand it. For more information visit send7.org/contact
Über 40 Tage ist es her, dass die junge Iranerin Mahsa Amini gestorben ist, nachdem sie von der iranischen Sittenpolizei verhaftet und allem Anschein nach misshandelt wurde. Der Grund dafür: Sie hätte ihr Kopftuch nicht korrekt getragen, wie die iranischen Behörden sagen. Die Proteste gegen diesen Vorfall – und gegen die strenge Auslegung des Islam im Iran – halten bis heute an und haben sich auf Städte in der ganzen Welt ausgeweitet. STANDARD-Nahost-Expertin Gudrun Harrer spricht heute darüber, wie brutal die iranischen Sicherheitskräfte gegen die Demonstrierenden vorgehen. Wir schauen uns an, was es mit einem vermeintlichen Terroranschlag im Iran auf sich hat. Und wir stellen die Frage, ob die anhaltenden Proteste in der Islamischen Republik tatsächlich etwas verändern könnten.**Hat Ihnen dieser Podcast gefallen? ** Mit einem STANDARD-Abonnement können Sie unsere Arbeit unterstützen und mithelfen, Journalismus mit Haltung auch in Zukunft sicherzustellen. Alle Infos und Angebote gibt es hier: [abo.derstandard.at](https://abo.derstandard.at/?ref=Podcast&utm_source=derstandard&utm_medium=podcast&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=podcast)
Thousands had gathered in the young woman's home city of Saqez to mark 40 days since her death in custody. Also: Putin watches first Russian nuclear drill since invasion of Ukraine, and a dream of growing tea in Orkney becomes reality.
2100 Market Street in San Francisco under construction, 2018. | Image by Gregory Varnum is licensed under CC BY-SA 4.0 On today's show: 0:08 – We follow up on the Iran Mahsa Amini protests with Fatemeh Shams (@ShazzShams), assistant professor of Persian Literature at the University of Pennsylvania. 0:20 – Christian Benitez head custodian for the SFUSD and chief union steward with SEIU Local 1021 discusses continuing payroll troubles at the District. 0:33 – We host a debate on San Francisco propositions D and E with Sujata Srivastava, San Francisco Director for SPUR—a nonprofit public policy organization and John Avalos (@avalossf), executive director of the Council of Community Housing Organizations, a 21 member organization of community based affordable housing developers. The post Mahsa Amini protestors persist against paramilitary forces; Plus we host a debate on SF Prop D/E appeared first on KPFA.
In September, 22-year-old Mahsa Amini was visiting Tehran when she was arrested by the country’s morality police for improperly wearing her hijab. She died while in custody. Since then, anti-government demonstrators — many of them women — have taken to the streets in cities across the country and around the world to demand more freedom and civil liberties in Iran. Pardis Mahdavi is a scholar of feminist movements in the country. In her interview with Apple News In Conversation host Shumita Basu, she provides context for these demonstrations and the possible changes they could bring. Below are excerpts from the episode.
Mahsa Amini and Tulsi Gabbard are two women who have moved to the forefront of world news and may perhaps signal world changes to come. On September 16, Mahsa Amini, a young Iranian woman without head covering, was taken into custody by the nation's “morality police” where she died from blows to the head. Her [read more]
How does the secular world reconcile its views on tolerance and freedom of expression while feeling rage on injustice in situations like these? How can we walk with people and connect what they're passionate about with a worldview that supports it? Ben, David, Luke, and Chad talk through these questions and share their response to the uprising in Iran. --------------------------------------------------------------------------------We want to partner with you in the ways that God is calling you to reach the culture of today! Sign up through the link below for the Steiger Intensive Training from November 18-19!http://steiger.org/intensiveQuestions, comments, or feedback? We'd love to hear what you think!Send them to: firstname.lastname@example.orgFollow BenInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/benalanpierceTwitter: https://twitter.com/benalanpierceFollow DavidInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/the_rockpriest/Follow ChadInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/chadisliving/Follow LukeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/lukejgreenwood/
This week on Babel, Jon speaks with Mahsa Alimardani, a scholar at the University of Oxford and a senior researcher with Article19. They talk about the recent protests in Iran and how both protestors and the regime have used social media, the cat and mouse game of online access and censorship in Iran, and what Western social media companies can be doing to better moderate their platforms. Then, Jon continues the conversation with Will Todman and Lubna Yousef about the intersection of protest movements and social media around the Middle East. Mahsa Alimardani, Kendra Albert, and Afsaneh Rigot, "Big Tech Should Support the Iranian People, Not the Regime," The New York Times, September 30, 2022. Mahsa Alimardani, "How Instagram is Failing Protestors in Iran," Slate, June 2, 2022. Jon Alterman and Jason Rezaian, "What We Get Wrong About Iran," CSIS, February 1, 2022. Jon Alterman and Karim Sadjadpour, "Iran's Future," CSIS, July 13, 2021. Transcript, "Protest, Social Media, and Censorship in Iran," CSIS, October 18, 2022.
Today's episode features High School friend Shiva and she educates us on the current protests In Iran & Mahsa Amini along with Iran's history & cultural context- which paves the road to where Iran is today. She also shares her upbringing in Iran and how the recent events has effected her. On September 2022 a young woman named Mahsa Amini was detained by the morality police for wearing her hijab incorrectly. This resulted in being sent to a detention center where she was brutally attacked by her detainers then taken to a hospital where she died. Her death caused protests to spark throughout Iran. This episode is on the heavier side regarding my podcast. On the side we also catch up, recall High School memories, Costco pizza, and shout out a special friend of ours who recently had a birthday. Thank you for tuning in & Thank you Shiva for reaching out to do this episode.
Protests in Iran, following the death in custody of a Kurdish woman, Mahsa Amini, are now in their fourth week despite the intensifying crackdown. Mahsa became a symbol of Iranian repression after her arrest by the morality police for allegedly wearing her hijab improperly. Anna Foster met members of Mahsa's family who live across the border in Iraqi Kurdistan. In India, a new extremist Hindu movement - made up mostly of young men- is growing. They call themselves “trads”, short for traditionalists, and share many of the hallmarks of America's alt-right movement and mainly operate online. Reha Kansara met one of them on India's southern coast. Rising inflation is now a global problem, but in Argentina it's a way of life. This year has proved particularly challenging in the country as it teeters on the edge of hyperinflation. Jane Chambers was in Buenos Aires recently and spoke to some of the city's residents about how they are managing. A crush at an Indonesian football stadium in Malang West Java which left 131 people dead is being counted as one of the worst stadium disasters in sporting history. There has been public outcry over the incident, with concerns raised about the heavy-handed response of the police and the lack of safety measures in place, says Aliefia Malik. The UK's frosty relationship with the EU has become an almost permanent backdrop since the Brexit referendum. But in recent weeks, the UK's presence at the European Political Community meeting in Prague, along with other signs of cooperation, have raised diplomatic hopes that a thaw was underway. But does this amount to a genuine shift, ask James Landale. Presenter: Kate Adie Producers: Serena Tarling and Ellie House Editor: Bridget Harney Production Coordinator: Iona Hammond
For nearly three weeks, Iranians have marched in the streets to denounce the Islamic regime that has ruled for more than 40 years. What started as a response to the killing of a young woman by the so-called "morality police," this uprising, led by young women, is now nationwide. Producer Zeba Warsi has been speaking to and listening to women both inside and outside Iran. Here are their stories. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
In today's video, Patrick Bet-David reacts to the protests & uprising in Iran. Recommended video: History of US-Iran Conflict Explained: https://youtu.be/d_htudbaqsk Check out the new home for all things Valuetainment! https://valuetainment.com Recommended Video: 10 Reasons To Love Capitalism: https://youtu.be/Al-B8ZMz4DM To reach the Valuetainment team you can email: email@example.com --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/valuetainment/support
What's Brewing Today? The Jeffrey Dahmer mini series on Netflix got us all kinds of triggered! Yo Aunteas are in Shoutout Socal Magazine! https://shoutoutsocal.com/meet-aunteas-kerel-dawon-jerrell-podcasters-and-creatives-minoritea-report/ Rihanna is going to perfrom the halftime show at the Super Bowl but will she perform or just sell us more Fenty and Savage lingerie? Dawon is dispointed in She By Shereè. Midwest Cups and our hubbies. Justice For Mahsa Amini! Register To VOTE! That's what's brewing. So, get your cups ready for Minoritea Report! Follow Us- MERCH: MinoriteaReport.com Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCo_xKK1VRhPrVMQxm1SzTCg Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/minoriteareport/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MinoriTeaReport/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/MTeaReport Email Us- AYA@minoriTeaReport.com Spotify Playlist- https://open.spotify.com/playlist/0rVJtKJmesMkCgVKmJwc46?si=1455491d0a4049b5
Assal Rad (@AssalRad), Research Director at NIAC Action, joins David and Matt once again, this time to discuss the ongoing protests in Iran following Mahsa Amini's death at the hands of the morality police.Support the show and get the Postgame and Sunday Shows at patreon.com/leftreckoning
Al menos 41 personas han muerto y 1.200 han sido detenidas en #Irán por las protestas en reclamo por la violencia contra las mujeres, informó la Radiodifusora de la República Islámica. Analizamos esta preocupante situación hoy a las 11 p.m. (Miami), 10 p.m. (México)Para conocer sobre cómo CNN protege la privacidad de su audiencia, visite CNN.com/privacidad
Today we speak to writer and director Bari Shalmashi about the brutal "morality police" murder of Jina Mahsa Amini in Iran, and how this has sparked serious anti-regime clashes all across the country. - www.patreon.com/popularfront - www.popularfront.co - www.twitter.com/jake_hanrahan - www.instagram.com/popular.front
22 year old Mahsa Amini died in custody after being stopped by the morality police in Iran. And now, women are leading the uprising. Negar Mortazavi, host of the Iran Podcast, explains why women and their allies are taking to the streets in Iran. LISTEN TO THE IRAN PODCAST: https://anchor.fm/theiranpodcast FOLLOW NEGAR: https://twitter.com/NegarMortazaviSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
I never thought I would make this episode but here I am. My parents fled from the Islamic Revolution in Iran and it has created a great deal of trauma in my lineage. In this episode, I share the story of a beautiful country that was overtaken by tyrannical patriarchal dictatorship. I discuss why this moment is SO significant, especially as a woman, and why this is the time we need to be EMBODYING the divine feminine we preach about and showing up for our sisters being killed for basic human rights. Please share this episode to raise awareness. We need as many international eyes on this as possible. Until all women are free, no woman is free. Links: Amnesty International End The Bloodshed Petition- https://www.amnesty.org/en/petition/end-the-protest-bloodshed-in-iran/ Stay updated with this leading woman's right activist from Iran - https://www.instagram.com/masih.alinejad/ Mahak Charity to help children with cancer in Iran - https://iscc-charity.org/mahak-charity/ Hashtags: #mahsaamini #opiran #be_iranian_voice Ready to integrate your full multidimensional self into a thriving career as a Soul Purpose + Spiritual Life Coach? Join the Fall class of Dharma Coaching Institute! Learn more: https://dharmacoachinginstitute.com/ Intro + Outro Music: Silent Ganges by Maneesh de Moor Follow me your spiritual bestie to active your fullest expression + laugh along the way: https://www.Instagram.com/iamsahararose https://www.tiktok.com/@iamsahararose https://www.Facebook.com/iamsahararose + https://www.Twitter.com/iamsahararose Order My Books: https://www.iamsahararose.com/books By accessing this Podcast, I acknowledge that the entire contents are the property of Sahara Rose, or used by Sahara Rose with permission, and are protected under U.S. and international copyright and trademark laws. Except as otherwise provided herein, users of this Podcast may save and use information contained in the Podcast only for personal or other non-commercial, educational purposes. No other use, including, without limitation, reproduction, retransmission or editing, of this Podcast may be made without the prior written permission of the Sahara Rose, which may be requested by contacting firstname.lastname@example.org. This podcast is for educational purposes only. The host claims no responsibility to any person or entity for any liability, loss, or damage caused or alleged to be caused directly or indirectly as a result of the use, application, or interpretation of the information presented herein.
Mahsa Amini, a 22-year-old Iranian woman, dies in police custody three days after her arrest on a hijab infraction. Once again the streets erupt in protest, according to The New York Times, because Iranians have nothing left to lose. It's not just that "morality police" have killed another young woman, but that she was arrested in the first place. Will the U.S. and her allies respond forcefully this time, or (once again) mumble admonitions as when Neda Soltan was slaughtered on camera in 2009? Scott Ott, Stephen Green and Bill Whittle create five new episodes of Right Angle weekly, with funding from our Members. When you join, you unlock access to backstage content, and to thousands of like-minded Americans on the Member-written blog, forums and comments. Tap the big green button at https://BillWhittle.com to join. If you appreciated this episode and want to show it, tap the big blue button at https://BillWhittle.com to make a one-time or recurring donation with PayPal or credit card. Explore the Right Angle archive: https://billwhittle.com/category/shows/ra/
Mahsa Amini died in custody after being detained by Iran's ‘morality police'. In the 13 days since her death, thousands have taken to the streets to protest against the country's hijab laws. Help support our independent journalism at theguardian.com/infocus
Im Iran demonstrieren tausende Menschen, seit eine junge Frau nach Inhaftierung durch die sogenannte "Sittenpolizei" gestorben ist. Wir haben viele Hörer*innen im und aus dem Iran und lesen in dieser Episode einige Nachrichten vor, die uns in den letzten Tagen erreicht haben. Außerdem sprechen wir über eine etwas seltsame deutsche Verabschiedung und überbringen gute Nachrichten zum Thema Digitalisierung in Berlin. Transkript und Vokabelhilfe Werde ein Easy German Mitglied und du bekommst unsere Vokabelhilfe, ein interaktives Transkript und Bonusmaterial zu jeder Episode: easygerman.org/membership Intro Hörst Du die Regenwürmer husten (YouTube) Unsere Hausmitteilung Easy Languages Podcast Unterstütze den neuen Podcast als Mitglied (Patreon) Darüber redet Deutschland: Mahsa Amini und die Proteste im Iran Nach Tod einer jungen Frau: Tausende demonstrieren im Iran Proteste im Iran: Atomabkommen um jeden Preis? Ausdruck der Woche: Ich wünsch dir was Wie antwortet man auf "Ich wünsche dir was" und was genau bedeutet die Aussage? (StackExchange) Die Toten Hosen - Wünsch dir was (YouTube) Das ist schön: Online-Ummeldung in Berlin 29-Euro-Abo-Aktion in Berlin (BVG) Lage der Nation: Podcast-Episoden zur Digitalisierung in Deutschland „Keine weiteren Fragen“ – Digitalisierung der deutschen Verwaltung, Teil 1 Baustellen & Lösungen – Digitalisierung der deutschen Verwaltung, Teil 2 Digitale Verwaltung: Online-Ummeldung soll in Berlin noch in diesem Jahr möglich sein (rbb24) Entlastung für die Bürgerämter: Berlin führt digitale Wohnungsummeldung ab Frühjahr 2023 ein (Tagesspiegel, mit Paywall) Wichtige Vokabeln in dieser Episode die Wasserwaage: Messgerät, mit dem man prüfen kann, ob etwas senkrecht, waagerecht oder in einem bestimmten Winkel geneigt ist die Sitte: Verhaltensregel und Verhaltensweise, die in einer bestimmten Umgebung oder Kultur als üblich gilt die Sittenpolizei: In einigen islamischen Ländern Organisationen, die für die Durchsetzung der Scharia, den Normen und Regeln des Islam, zuständig sind jemanden misshandeln: jemanden körperlich oder psychisch verletzen der Auslöser: etwas, das etwas auslöst oder hervorruft das Fass zum überlaufen bringen (ugs): etwas zum Ausbruch bringen; die Grenze des Erträglichen überschreiten das Kopftuch: Tuch, das um den Kopf getragen wird die Unterdrückung: jemanden ungerecht behandeln oder benachteiligen, sodass er sich nicht frei entwickeln kann; etwas verhindern die Zerrissenheit: Zustand, in dem man hin- und hergerissen ist, sich nicht entscheiden kann und darunter leidet die Ummeldung (einer Wohnung):wenn man umzieht und seine neue Adresse dem zuständigen Bürgeramt mitteilt mit den Ohren schlackern (ugs): vor Überraschung sprachlos oder ratlos sein; sehr erstaunt sein Sponsor Lingopie: Lerne Deutsch mit Filmen und Serien! Über learn.lingopie.com/easygermanpodcastkannst du Lingopie 7 Tage kostenlos testen und bekommst danach 65% Rabatt auf die Jahresmitgliedschaft. Support Easy German and get interactive transcripts, live vocabulary and bonus content: easygerman.org/membership
Protests have erupted across Iran following the death of Mahsa Amini, a 22-year-old woman who was detained by Iran's morality police for allegedly wearing her headscarf too loosely, and later died in custody. Demonstrations here in California took place over the weekend. Reporter: Kyana Moghadam, KQED After a summer break, the State Task Force studying Reparations for Black Californians has resumed its groundbreaking work. Over the weekend the panel met in Los Angeles to move the conversation forward -- and talk about lessons they can draw from historical reparations work -- plus the actual economics of the plan. Guest: Annelise Finney, KQED reporter This month marks the 20th anniversary of the passage of Paid Family Leave in California -- the first state to offer this benefit to workers taking time off to bond with a new child or care for an ill relative. Newsom is deciding now whether to sign or veto a bill that would increase payments to 90% of a person's wages if they are low-income, or 70% for all other eligible workers. Now, it's just 60 percent. Reporter: Farida Jhabvala Romero
Get my latest & EXCLUSIVE content: https://www.prageru.com/series/unapologetic?utm_source=show Women-led protests have broken out in Iran and on social media in the wake of the death of 22-year-old Mahsa Amini while in the custody of Iran's “morality police” after she was arrested for violating the country's dress code. This story makes modern feminism's portrayal of Western women as victims of oppression look quite silly and serves as a sobering example of what REAL oppression of women looks like.