A dangerous Plot against Iran and Future of Iran

October 1, 2011

In these days, the Mullahs try to unplug the internet in Iran, while the world has closed its eyes and its mouth . In these days, the Iranian baboons and Iranian jerks try to distort the facts, more than before. It’s not pure accidental that a stupid jerk and a member of Mullah Mafia in the US, Hooshang Amirahmadi, distorts the facts and talks nonsense in his interview with the VOA . It’s not pure accidental that the hypocrite American politicians want to establish a ‘Hot Line’ between themselves and the Mullahs . It’s not pure accidental that the great stupid bastard, Reza Pahlavi, who wants to restore the Monarchy in 21st century in Iran , has became more active and with his ultra-stupid statements tries to deceive the naive people in the world (of course not in Iran, because almost all Iranians know this stupid jerk). It’s not pure accidental that the IMF (International Monetary Fund) praises the Mullahs and their dreadful economic plan and their forged data . When you try to think about this puzzle, the pieces of the puzzle can show you a very dangerous plot against Iran and the future of Iran. The Iranian baboons and Iranian jerks, and their western supporters want to choke the voiceless ordinary Iranians, and then they will try to say that the Chalquz (that means “bird shit” and refers to the stupid Monarchists!) and the Iranian baboons are what Iranians deserve ! or what they want ! And these stupid bastards have considerable supporters in Iran !! “If the ordinary Iranians did not have any media, even the censored internet, then “Chaharta Chalquz” (a bunch of “Bird shits”) try to pretend that they are representative of Iranians . These Chalquz (bird shits) and Iranian baboons, i.e. the Monarchists, Rajavists, Islamist-Reformists, etc who live outside Iran, are really dead for Iranians inside Iran, but when the ordinary Iranians are totally voiceless, they will try to deceive the world and the naive people of the world”, some intellects say. It’s a very dangerous plot against Iran and the future of Iran. The plot has two major plans that are plan A and plan B for the western supporters of the Iranian baboons and the Chalquz: (A) Establishing Religious Tyranny (by keeping the Mullahs and the Islamic regime safe) (B) Establishing Secular Tyranny (by restoring the monarchy in Iran in 21st century) . Of course, it’s so obvious why the western countries support plans A and B, i.e. the tyranny, in Iran and other countries. And it’s also obvious that even If they disconnect the internet and everything in Iran, they can be sure that they can not implement these plans in Iran. In 21st century and when Iran has about 20 million university-educated people and thousands young and real intellectuals, even God can not restore the monarchy in Iran, and even God can not save the Mullah regime. But they can impose a very high price on Iran and Iranians. Those who help the stupid western politicians to impose the secular or religious tyranny on Iran, are traitors and mercenaries who can not succeed, but they can destroy Iran and can make many dreadful problems for Iranians. All wise and free people in the world, including Iranians, should watch the stupid bastards who want to implement plans A and B in Iran and almost all other countries of the Middle East and the whole world


In the recent days, the Chalquz (the stupid Monarchists) who live in the US have called for a demonstration in Iran, but the ordinary Iranians shitted on the head of the Chalquz as they had shitted on the head of Islamist-Reformists in the last months. Even one person in Iran did not care about them and their call for protest !! And again it was proved that the stupid Monarchists, aka the Chalquz, are exactly as hated as the Mullahs, the Rajavists and the Islamist-Reformists in Iran . But the Chalquz are so shameless. They are worse than the Mullahs and the Islamists who claim that the majority of Iranians support them, while the number of their supporters in Iran, in best case, is about 5% to 10% of Iranians !! But the Chalquz (the stupid Monarchists) are more shameless, because they even have not 1% public support in Iran. It’s really tragic that the silent majority of Iranians inside Iran are voiceless. In our website we have tried to relay their voices. But if the Mullahs unplugged the internet in Iran, you could not hear any voice of the ordinary Iranians, but you should not believe the big lies of the Iranian expats or the western mass media; You should not forget all Western Paradoxes , especially the apparent paradox ; You should not forget what Wikileaks revealed about the secret talks and deals between the Mullahs and the Western politicians ; You should not forget that the Islamist-Reformists are totally bankrupted in Iran ; You should not forget that the stupid Monarchists and the stupid Islamist-Reformists, and their stupid leaders, the dumb and dumber, Khatami and Pahlavi , are really jerk and Iranians hate them very much. You should not forget that many Iranian exapts are stupid and jerk ; You should not forget that many hypocrite western politicians defend the Iranian jerks and the stupid Iranian expats ; You should not forget that the western mass media support the Mullahs and tell big lies about Iran, without any shame . You should not forget that the majority of the Iranian oppositions’ websites are the Iranian baboons’ websites, and they are the main enemy of the ordinary Iranians inside Iran. As you know, many people have dreadful delusions about Iran and Iranians. Many stupidly think that Iranians are Arabs or as stupid as Arabs. They don’t know anything about Iranians and their daily life in Iran; They have many dreadful misconceptions about Iran and Iranians and stupidly think that Iranians are Islamists or pro-Islamists, while exactly the opposite is true; They don’t know that the Mullahs and the western politicians want the peoples of Europe and America to not know much about Iran and Iranians, or to realize the truth . They know nothing about the western hypocrisy and the fake and phony war between the Mullahs and the West. They don’t know that, for example, a Sepahi thug and a high rank member of Sepah (IRGC) that has become the Oil ministry of the Mullahs, was in the black list of the western sanctions, but now the hypocrite western politicians have removed his name from the stupid black list ! They don’t know how much Iranians hate the Mullahs and the Islamists. They don’t know that the majority of Iranians (the young Iranians) are modern, at least as modern as their western counterparts in the western countries .

The majority of Iranians, i.e. the young Iranians (70% of Iranians are 30- and 85% are 45-) don’t want to have a classic and bloody revolution in Iran, but if the Mullahs, the Monarchists, and their western supporters want to take Iran back to the Stone Age, the last classic revolution in Iran, will be very surprising, very tragic, and very meaningful. In 21st century, and when Iran has about 20 million university-educated people, even God can not restore the monarchy in Iran, and even God can not keep the Islamic regime safe. The religious tyranny and the monarchy (secular tyranny) are dead in Iran . Now, many Iranian youths are angry, and say: “We want a modern revolution, but If the Iranian bastards and their western supporters continue their shameful acts; if they unplug the internet; if they try to choke us; and if they try to take us back to the Stone Age, you can be sure that in our revolution, in the last classic revolution in Iran, we will hang the last king (Reza Pahlavi) from the intestine of the last Mullah (Khamenei), in the British Embassy yard“.

Albert Camus’s “The Plague”, 3

October 1, 2011

It’s the third part of our excerpts of The Plague, that is an allegorical story of our current world. Our excerpts are a very compact version of Albert Camus’s The Plague, and will be published in four parts. The first and second parts have been published before, and here are the third part :

“The following day, as a result of what was considered excessive insistence, Rieux persuaded the Prefect’s office to appoint a health commission … Richard announced that in his opinion they should not give way to panic: all they could say for certain was that it was an infection with inguinal complications; and it was dangerous to jump to conclusions. Old Castel announced that he knew very well it was plague, but that, of course, if they were to acknowledge the fact officially, they would have to take stern measures. He knew that, underneath, this was what held his colleagues back and as a result, not to upset them, he was quite willing to state that it was not plague… Richard emphasized that this meant they should not rush to judgment and that they would at least have to wait for the statistical result of the series of analyses, which had begun a few days earlier …Richard felt that they should not paint too black a picture, and that in any case there was no proof of contagion since the relatives of his patients were still unaffected …‘If we don’t acknowledge it,’ said Rieux, ‘it still threatens to kill half the population of the town’. Richard interrupted nervously … Rieux asked: “Was Dr Richard prepared to take responsibility for stating that the epidemic would stop without strict preventive health measures?” Richard hesitated and looked at Rieux. ‘Sincerely, tell me what you think: are you certain that this is plague?’ ‘You’re asking the wrong question. It is not a matter of vocabulary, but a matter of time’ … The day after the conference, it even entered the newspapers, but under a harmless guise, since they merely made a few allusions to it . On the day after that Rieux could read some little white posters that they had rapidly had stuck up in the least obtrusive corners of the town. From this poster it was hard to reach the conclusion that the authorities were confronting the situation. The measures were far from draconian and it appeared that a good deal had been done to avoid upsetting public opinion.The preamble to the decree announced that a few cases of a pernicious fever had been detected in the commune of Oran, though it was not yet possible to say whether or not it was contagious. These cases were not specific enough to be really disturbing and there was no doubt that the population would remain calm … The day before, around ten patients had died in the town … ‘People are talking about an epidemic. Is it true, doctor?’, the patient asked. ‘People are always talking, that’s normal,’ Rieux said. ‘You’re right. And when a dozen people die, they’ll say it’s the end of the world. It’s just what we don’t need‘ … Up to then, sick people had made it easy for him, they had come halfway to meet him. Now, for the first time, the doctor felt that they were reticent, retreating into the depths of their illness with a kind of suspicious astonishment. This was a struggle to which he had not yet become accustomed … ‘So doctor, is it cholera?’ “Where did you get that idea?’ ‘In the paper. The radio says the same thing.’ ‘No, it’s not cholera. ‘In any case,’ the old man said, in a state of great excitement, ‘they’re exaggerating, aren’t they, those bigwigs?’ ‘Don’t believe any of it,’ said the doctor.… However, in four days the infection took four surprising leaps: 16 dead, then 24, 28 and 32. On the fourth day they announced the opening of the auxiliary hospital in an infants’ school … Rieux decided to phone the Prefect. ‘What we are doing is not enough.’ ‘I have the figures,’ the Prefect said. ‘They certainly are disturbing.’ ‘They are more than disturbing, they are quite unequivocal.’ ‘I’m going to ask for instructions from the State government.’ Rieux hung up, ‘Instructions! What he needs is imagination’ … In the evenings the same crowd filled the streets and queues extended outside the cinemas. The epidemic seemed to be declining and for a few days they counted only ten or so deaths. Then, suddenly, it shot up. On the day when the death-toll once more reached thirty , Rieux looked at the official telegram which the Prefect had held out to him, saying: ‘They’re scared.’ The telegram read: “‘DECLARE A STATE OF PLAGUE STOP CLOSE THE TOWN'”

“From that point on, it could be said that the plague became the affair of us all. Up to then, despite the surprise and anxiety that these unusual events had brought us, everyone had gone on with his business, as well as he could, in the usual place. And that no doubt would continue. But, once the gates were closed, they all noticed that they were in the same boat, including the narrator himself, and that they had to adjust to the fact. This is how, for example, a quite individual feeling such as being separated from a loved one suddenly became, in the very first weeks, the feeling of a whole people and, together with fear, the greatest agony of that long period of exile … One of the most remarkable consequences of the closing of the gates was, indeed, a sudden separation of people who were not prepared for it. Mothers and children, wives, husbands and lovers, who had imagined a few days earlier that they were embarking on a temporary separation, who had embraced on the platform of the station with some pieces of last-minute advice, sure that they would see one another a few days or a few weeks later, deeply entrenched in their idiotic human faith in the future , this parting causing barely a pause in the course of their everyday concerns, found themselves abruptly and irremediably divided, prevented from meeting or communicating with one another, because the gates were closed some hours before the decree was published and, of course, it was impossible to consider individual cases … Even the faint satisfaction of writing letters was denied us. On the one hand, the town was no longer linked to the rest of the country by the usual means of communication, and on the other, a new decree forbade the exchange of any correspondence, to prevent letters from transmitting the infection … Intercity telephone calls, permitted at first, caused such overcrowding in public phone booths and on the lines that they were entirely stopped for a few days, then strictly limited to what were described as urgent cases … Very soon, those who were prisoners of the plague realized the danger to which they were exposing their loved ones and resigned themselves to enduring separation. At the worst point in the epidemic, we saw only one case where human feelings proved stronger than the fear of a horrible death. This was not, as you might imagine, a case of two young lovers induced to put love before suffering … In reality, we suffered doubly: from our own suffering first and then from what we imagined to be that of the absent loved one, whether son, spouse or lover … Thus, the first thing that the plague brought to our fellow-citizens was exile … At that moment, the collapse of the people’s morale, their will power and their patience was so abrupt that they felt they would never be able to climb back out of their hole. Consequently, they forced themselves never to think of the end of their suffering, never again to look towards the future and always, as it were, to keep their eyes lowered. But naturally this caution, this way of deceiving one’s pain and dropping one’s guard to refuse to fight, was ill-rewarded. At the same time as avoiding the collapse that they wished to avert at any price, they also deprived themselves of those moments, actually quite frequent, when they might have forgotten the plague by imagining their coming reunion with the ones they loved. Though this was exile, in most cases it was exile at home. And though the narrator only suffered an ordinary exile, he should not forget those, like the journalist Rambert and others, whose situation was different, and for whom the pain of separation was amplified by the fact that, being travelers surprised by the plague in the town, they were separated not only from the person to whom they could not return, but from their homes as well … Finally, in these extremes of loneliness, no one could hope for help from his neighbor and everyone remained alone with his anxieties… At the very moment when the inhabitants of the town started to panic, their thoughts were entirely concerned with the person for whom they were waiting. The egotism of love protected them in the midst of the general distress and, if they did think about the plague, it was always and only to the extent that it risked making their separation eternal … Their despair saved them from panic, so there was some good in their misfortune. For example, if it happened that one of them did succumb to the disease, it was almost always before he became aware of it. Dragged away from the long dialogue that he was holding inside himself with a shadow, he would then be cast forthwith into the still deeper silence of the earth. He had no time for anything. Despite these unusual scenes, the townspeople apparently found it hard to understand what was happening to them. There were those shared feelings, like separation or fear, but people also went on giving priority to their personal concerns. No one yet had really accepted the idea of the disease . Most were chiefly affected by whatever upset their habits or touched on their interests. They were annoyed or irritated by them, and these are not feelings with which to fight the plague”