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  • Masoud Dalvand 8:33 am on 25 Dec 2017 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , Girl, , , Kermanshah, Sarpol-e-Zahab,   

    Teenage girl becomes a national heroine 

    Haniyeh2

    In the ancient myths, the stereotype for a hero has always been a big, strong man. Recently, however, a story has been circulating in the internet about a frail, young girl who has been named a national hero.

    Haniyeh, 13, used to live in Sarpol-e Zahab, the epicenter of the earthquake that hit Kermanshah Province in western Iran on November 12, 2017.

    “We were at home that night when the earthquake struck,” says Haniyeh. “Our grandma was staying with us that night. We started to run but as I was running away, I suddenly remembered my little sister who was sleeping upstairs on the carpet. So, I ran back inside.”

    As soon as Haniyeh finds and grabs her sister, a steel bar falls from the roof and hits her back and the power goes off…

    “The next thing I remember is that my father came with his car and took us to hospital. My mother was taken to Tehran.”

    Haniyeh’s spine has been severed, but she says, “I do not regret what I did. I’d never wanted my little sister to be in my place.”

    Haniyeh is presently hospitalized in a Kermanshah hospital whose officials are recommending that she be taken to a convalescence home for the elderly.

    Had it been in some other country, Haniyeh would have received numerous awards and offered government aid to receive medical treatment and gain back her health. In Iran, however, the only help available for this young teenager is the elderly house.

    Is this her reward for a loving sister who jeopardized her own life and future opportunities to save her toddler sibling?

    One of the hospital nurses says if she receives a good treatment and physiotherapy there is a chance for her to gain back her health.

    Haniyeh is one out of hundreds of young little girls who have lost their homes and parents in the earthquake in Kermanshah. She is one out of thousands of little girls who are deprived of opportunities and are discriminated against all across Iran. The girl children who burned in Shinabad school, and those who died while taken on a tour by their school.

    Despite pervading injustices, Iran’s women and girls are the force for change and they are the ones who will realize equality and freedom for the whole nation.

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  • Masoud Dalvand 10:05 pm on 22 Nov 2017 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , , , , Kermanshah   

    Give me your pain 

    Iranian child in earthquake of Kermanshah

    Give me your pain

    You don’t need to have it,

    For you don’t deserve it.

    May the stars carry away your sadness,

    May hope forever wipe your tears away,

    Wipe the tears,

    That cover your innocent face May your future be built with your strength

    May all your pains forever go away.

     
  • Masoud Dalvand 11:30 am on 22 Nov 2017 Permalink | Reply
    Tags: , , Kermanshah, , , ,   

    Iran: Earthquake survivals outraged over regime’s lack of aid efforts 

    Earthquake of western Iran

    A magnitude 7.3 earthquake struck western Iran on Sunday November 12. The Iranian regime put the figure of casualties at 530. Tehran and IRGC announced quickly that the rescue mission was over in a couple of days. The reports coming out of the region and public reaction showed a totally different picture. In reality the scope of casualties was much bigger and the population was outraged of lack of minimum assistance, plunder by the regime officials, and even stealing the help provided from other parts of the country. People called the regime’s officials and the state media as liars and some called for the regime’s overthrow.

    Reports by Simaye Azadi (opposition satellite TV) reporters that were sneaked out, showed people sending help directly, avoiding the regime. Many people said they are sending help upon the call by Mrs. Rajavi to directly assist the victims.

     

     

     

     

     
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