The Iranian supreme leader Ali Khamenei in a meeting on August 28, 2021, with the cabinet of the regime’s president Ebrahim Raisi, said: “The basis of the government is the establishment of justice.”
A short sentence which has surprised many people, hearing it from a person who is the head of a government of all kinds of crimes inhouse and abroad.
Analysts with a democratic and human rights vision believe that such an expression is an admission on the regime’s bad situation seeking to find a way out of its situation and others are interpreting it as a ‘vast injustice.’
Then Khamenei added: “We (the regime) are behind in this field (justice). We must work hard.” He is not wrong but what Khamenei is speaking about is not the founding of a democratic republic, in the pane of justice, social and private rights, coordinated with those accepted and implemented all over the world but in the pane of the fascism and religious dictatorship who appointed a mass murderer as the head of the new government to compensate its fallback in the field of its desired justice as we have witnessed it in the bloody suppression of the people’s latest protests.
To give a concrete reminder of the definition of justice in the sadistic psychological nature of this regime, we must return to the start of the regime’s reign.
It is enough to look back at the 1980s and peaceful demonstrations on June 20, 1981, and review the acts of the most brutal butcher in Iran’s history Asadollah Lajevardi.
Lajevardi was the cruel soul of this regime, who had a hysterical sense against freedom and people who fought for it. Therefore, the killing and massacre of political prisoners was a joy for him.
He believed that keeping a political prisoner alive and in prison was not in the best interests of the regime and started the massacre of political prisoners affiliated to the main opposition group People’s Mojahedin and other freedom seekers in the infamous Evin prison.
He used a maximum pressure policy to crush prisoners and set up the so-called housing units especially for women which were specialized for rape, graves, and coffins. Also, the prolonged prop of insomnia, hunger, and a variety of psychological pressures are only a few examples of the tortures implemented by this criminal, nicknamed Eichmann of Iran.
A person who Khamenei called “My Dear”, after his death. So, there is no wonder that Khamenei is complaining that its regime is left behind in such justice.
Lajevardi once said: “Once it is clear that he/she has participated in the demonstrations, we will immediately execute him/her, and we will not hesitate.”
More than half a million nonviolent demonstrators participated in peaceful demonstrations in Tehran on June 20, 1981, at the invitation of the Mojahedin Khalq Organization (MEK/PMOI), many of whom were arrested and executed within three days, according to Lajevardi.
In the 1988 massacre, more than 30,000 people were executed in just two months of summer. As we proceeded with the same coefficient of executions and the establishment of this ‘justice’, the number of executions except for torture and rape, even to boys and young men in 2009, would be much higher than the figure announced by this regime if they would be able to establish Lajevardi’s ‘justice.’
Similarly, in the uprisings of 2017 and 2019, we have witnessed the regime’s backwardness in establishing justice! According to the calculation, the number of killings in 2017 and 2019 should have reached thousands of people in a few weeks or days.
Raisi, Lajevardi’s colleague and close friend, will in all likelihood establish this ‘justice’ by forming a death cabinet, certainly in all segments of society, by executing the true ‘justice.’
Now they have started their crime with the help of the coronavirus and the world will witness more crimes and human rights violations.