Daily look at Iran’s late-breaking news and upcoming events:
Iranians from every walk of life poured into streets in cities across the country on Sunday to mark the anniversary of US Tehran embassy takeover and express their opposition to the arrogant policies and attitudes of the enemies, particularly the US government.
The Guardian Council has returned the bill on Iran’s accession to the convention against the funding of terrorism (CFT) to Parliament for further amendments, the Council’s spokesman said on Sunday.
IranAir is looking to buy planes from any company not requiring U.S. sales permits and may consider Russia’s Sukhoi Superjet 100, the flag carrier’s head was quoted as saying, as Iran tries to renew its aging fleet despite facing U.S. sanctions.
Deputy commander of the Islamic Revolution Guards Corps (IRGC) said Iran has gained such a high level of influential power that it could manage the US forces in the Middle East in a short time span.
Chief-Commander of the Islamic Revolution Guards Corps said that if Americans remained in their ‘Den of Espionage’, the Islamic Revolution would not have lasted for forty years.
Top Military Aide to the Iranian Supreme Leader Major General Yahya Rahim Safavi underlined the country’s Armed Forces’ full-preparedness to confront any possible threat by the enemies, and said that the terrorist groups will not be safe anywhere even beyond the borders.
Conspiracies of the United States, like the previous ones, will have no ending except defeat and shame, Iran’s minister of intelligence Mahmoud Alavi said on Sunday.
Deputy Chairman of the Iranian Parliament’s Energy Committee, emphasizing that the replacement of Iran’s oil by other countries in the market is a political bluff, said, technically, Saudi Arabia could not replace Iran’s oil.
The IRGC Spokesman 2nd Brigadier General Ramezan Sharif said that terrorists who kidnapped Iranian border guards in Mirjaveh are probably linked to Saudi Arabia.
Iranian envoy to London Hamid Baeidinejad in a message urged British newspaper ‘The Guardian’ to stick to professionalism and ethics and reveal issues over the so-called ‘Saudi source’.