Search Results: 'Mossadegh'

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5 results for "Mossadegh"
Zendegi Nameh Mohammad Mossadegh By Mehdi Shamshiri
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Mohammad Mosaddegh was born in 1879. At the age of 17 he was appointed as the "State Financial Accountant of Khorasan". At the dawn of Iranian Constitutional Movement, he was on the side... More > of the supporters of Despotism. By taking such stand, he was elected as a member of the “ High Government Consultative Assembly” established by Mohammad-Ali Shah. The Constitutionalists’ movement advancing their forces, he fled to Paris. Submitting a false document, he enrolled at “ Institut D’Etudes Politiques De Paris ” as an Attendant Student. Pretending to be a regular student with secondary school diploma, he was admitted to the University of Neuchâtel. By submitting the results of his next three terms of studies, he received, after 27 months study, his doctorate degree in law! To get his advocate’s license, he applied for and was granted Swiss Nationality. According to Art. 988 of the Civil Code of Iran, any Iranian subject who acquires a foreign nationality is prohibited to get a government job.< Less
Queer Sinister Things: The Hidden History of Iran By Tomas B Phillips
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Phillips delivers a refreshingly honest and deeply compelling narrative of the history of modern Iran. With the feel of a great historical novel, Philips pierces through the ideological biases which... More > have shaped our understanding of the Middle East, Cold War and the Iranian people. On every page we witness the complexity of governing a developing nation torn internally by the demands of “liberal” constitutional republicans, radical Socialists and radical Islamists and externally between the opposing powers of East and West. In Queer Sinister Things, Phillips by-passes the version of events dominant in today’s academic and media circles, relying instead on the stories provided by those who documented developments in and about Iran as they happened. This living history, highly recommended for students, educators, journalists, policy makers and lovers of history everywhere, will forever change your understanding of this ancient land and its people.< Less
Queer Sinister Things: The Hidden History of Iran By Tomas B Phillips
Hardcover: List Price: $39.95 $33.96 | You Save: 15%
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Phillips delivers a refreshingly honest and deeply compelling narrative of the history of modern Iran. With the feel of a great historical novel, Philips pierces through the ideological biases which... More > have shaped our understanding of the Middle East, Cold War and the Iranian people. On every page we witness the complexity of governing a developing nation torn internally by the demands of “liberal” constitutional republicans, radical Socialists and radical Islamists and externally between the opposing powers of East and West. In Queer Sinister Things, Phillips by-passes the version of events dominant in today’s academic and media circles, relying instead on the stories provided by those who documented developments in and about Iran as they happened. This living history, highly recommended for students, educators, journalists, policy makers and lovers of history everywhere, will forever change your understanding of this ancient land and its people.< Less
دکتر نون زنش را بیشتر از مصدق دوست دارد By Shahram Rahimian
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دکتر نون زنش را بیشتر از مصدق دوست... More > دارد | داستان بلند شهرام رحیمیان< Less
The Real Rebalancing: American Diplomacy and The Tragedy of President Obama’s Foreign Policy By John R. Deni et al.
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As this monograph goes to press, the nuclear agreement negotiated between Iran and the so-called P5+1—the five permanent members of the United Nations Security Council consisting of the United... More > States, France, the United Kingdom, Russia, China, plus Germany—is the subject of heated debate within Washington. The negotiations that produced the agreement perhaps best exemplify the efforts by the Barack Obama administration to use diplomacy to address the most vexing security challenges of the day. The United States and Iran have struggled to overcome mutual hostility and distrust stemming from the 1953 coup against the Mohammad Mossadegh government and the 1979-80 hostage crisis, not to mention Teheran’s use of Hezbollah as a proxy against American ally Israel. Yet despite this, the administration persisted over several years to first intensify and broaden economic sanctions against Iran, and then to engage in painstaking negotiations with an authoritarian country that routinely and methodically employs...< Less

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