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2006 Friday 04 August
Keyhan, the mouthpiece newspaper belonging to Fuehrer Mullah Khamnei, in an article entitled “THEY OWE US”, written by an unknown individual with the pen name "Nasser Bahrami-Rod" suggested that in order to deflect the high cost of combating drugs in Iran a transit route for the shipment of drugs to Europe and America should be opened up. According to Advaar News, the news source from the office of fostering unity, a part of this note claims: "there is no reason why a large part of the human and financial continued cost of our country could not consistently be spent on a battle whose price is being paid by ‘Iran’ and whose profits are being gleaned in the western world. If the noncompliance of westerners and the international organizations under their control continues, there are other ways to deal with the situation; for example a corridor can be opened inside the least populated parts of Iran, that can be entirely controlled by of the convoys carrying the drugs, guaranteeing them safe passage and their cargo can then, ultimately go wherever it needs to go. As such the price of confronting the ‘tradesmen of death’, treatment of addiction as well as economic and social costs in Iran can, for obvious reasons, such as lesser overflow and the skyrocketing price of drugs, be reduced. Not only that but the countenance of the European and American youths will become pathetic [from the force of addiction]. It is important to pay attention to an item that was printed approximately two months ago that specified that over a ten day period, the new drug FENTANYL, killed 48 people in Detroit. Westerners owe us…much more than 500 million dollars.”
* Editor’s note: The Islamist regime has responded by cracking down on students on several occasions in order to defuse the most imminent threats of rebellion. It has also devised a more sinister and long-term plan for the containment of Iranian youth: a systematic and massive induction to drug addiction, which has now reached colossal proportions. Several United Nations and DEA reports have documented this crisis, indicating that drug addiction is the thorniest problem in Iran.
To give an idea of the magnitude of this matter, Afghanistan produced around 6,000 tons of opium in 2003—approximately half of which has been acquired by Iran. After the Afghani government announced it would crack down on opium production, the Iranian government decided, after an open debate reported by several regime-run agencies such as IRNA, to start producing opium on Iranian soil to satisfy the internal (and induced) demand.
All that said, the Supreme Leader of the Islamic regime, Ayatollah Khamnei’s estimated 50-year-long Opium addiction has been an open secret in Iran and among Iranians of all socio-political strata.
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