formerly known as
Womens Liberation Front


Welcome to, formerly known as.Womens Liberation Front.  A website that hopes to draw and keeps your attention for  both the global 21th. century 3rd. feminist revolutution as well and a selection of special feminist artists and writers.

This online magazine will be published evey month and started February 2019 1st. 2019. Thank you for your time and interest.

Gino d'Artali
indept investigative journalist
and radical feminist










                                                                                                            CRYFREEDOM 2019/2020

Read all about the assasination of the 22 year young Jhina Mahsa Amini or Zhina Mahsa Amini (Kurdistan-Iran)
Gino d'Artali
Indept investigative journalist



the supreme leader, the arch-reactionary Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, and his placeman president, Ebrahim Raisi. The message of the women when he visited a university is plain: <give way or get lost>.

  Click here for chapter 4   Below is chapter 3    Click here for chapter 2     Click here for chapter 1

18-17 Oct 2022
<<Iranian schoolgirl 'beaten to death for refusing to sing pro-regime anthem....

and more news

15 Oct 2022
'Brave women of Iran'
President Biden- USA
'International condemnation'
and more...

11-14 Oct 2022
<I am Mahsa's mother, I am Sarina's mother. I am the mother of all the children who were killed in this land. I am the mother of all the land of Iran, not a woman in the land of murderers,> Gino 'Artali: and not to forget Nika.
and 'We must rise up now or we will be the next Mahsa.'
and more...

10 Oct 2022
<We will throw the regime out through our continued struggle this time.> Oil company's worker' on strike his wife.

6-9 Oct 2022
<the beginning of the end>
'the burning to ashes and fall of the triangle.'...

9-6 Otober 2022
<It is not religion that binds women, but the selective dictates of those who wish them cloistered...

<We will fight...





When one hurts or kills a women
one hurts or kills hummanity and is an antrocitie.
Gino d'Artali
and: My mother (1931-1997) always said to me <Mi figlio, non esistono notizie <vecchie> perche puoi imparare qualcosa da qualsiasi notizia.> Translated: <My son, there is no such thing as so called 'old' news because you can learn something from any news.>
Gianna d'Artali

The Guardian
18 Oct 2022
Supported by The Guardian
By Deepa Parent and Annie Kelly
<<Iranian schoolgirl 'beaten to death for refusing to sing' pro-regime anthem.
Another schoolgirl has reportedly been killed by the Iranian security services after she was beaten in her classroom for refusing to sing a pro-regime song when her school was raided last week, sparking further protests across the country this weekend. According to the Coordinating Council of Iranian Teachers' Trade Associations, 16-year-old Asra Panahi died after security forces raided the Shahed girls high school in Ardabil on 13 October and demanded a group of girls sing an anthem that praises Iran's supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei. When they refused, security forces beat the pupils, leading to a number of girls being taken to hospital and others arrested. On Friday, Panahi reportedly died in hospital of injuries sustained at the school. Iranian officials denied that its security forces were responsible and, after her death sparked outrage across the country, a man identified as her uncle appeared on state TV channels claiming she had died from a congenital heart condition.
Schoolgirls have emerged as a powerful force after videos went viral of classrooms of pupils waving their hijabs in the air, taking down pictures of Iran's supreme leaders and shouting anti-regime slogans in support of Mahsa Amini, the 22-year-old woman who died after being detained by Iran's morality police for not wearing her hijab correctly in August. The Iranian authorities responded by launching a series of raids on schools across the country last week, with reports of officers forcing their way into classrooms, violently arresting schoolgirls and pushing them into waiting cars, and firing teargas into school buildings. In a statement posted on Sunday, Iran's teachers' union condemned the <brutal and inhumane> raids and called for the resignation of the education minister, Yousef Nouri. News of Panahi's death has further mobilised schoolgirls across the country to organise and join protests over the weekend. Among them was 16-year-old Naznin*, whose parents had kept her at home for fear that she would be arrested for protesting at her school. <I haven't been allowed to go to the school because my parents fear for my life. But what has it changed? The regime continues to kill and arrest schoolgirls,> says Naznin. <What good am I if I simply sit outraged at home? Myself and fellow students across Iran have decided to stand in protest on the streets this week. I'll do it even if I have to now hide it from my parents.> 19-year-old Nergis* also joined the protests, and was hit by rubber bullets in her back and legs. She says Panahi's death has motivated her and her friends to continue to protest, despite the danger. She says what happened to Panahi - as well as the deaths of two other schoolgirls, 17-year-old Nika Shahkarami and 16-year-old Sarina Esmailzadeh, both at the hands of the Iranian security forces - has united young people across Iran under a common cause. <I don't have a single relative in Ardabil, but with this brutal crackdown on our sisters, who were just 16 years old, they've awakened the whole nation,> she says. <We never knew we were so united - across the Baloch regions as well as the Kurdish regions. The world has heard about Nika, Sarina and Asra, but there are so many other nameless children who we know nothing about. <It's not just Asra's death,> she says. <The Islamic Republic has been killing our people for 40 years, but our voices weren't heard. Let the world know this is no longer a protest - we are calling for a revolution. Now that you're all listening to our voices, we will not stop.>
According to the latest report by the Iran Human Rights group, 215 people, including 27 children, have been killed in the nationwide protests, as of 17 October.>>
*Names have been changed

The Guardian
18 Oct 2022
By Patrick Wintour| Diplomatic correspondent
<<Iran protesters need same western support as Ukraine, say exiles.
A prominent group of Iranians in exile, human rights activists and families of dual-national political prisoners has called on the west to do more to help Iranians' demands for freedom. The EU, US and UK have imposed largely symbolic travel bans and asset freezes on a dozen security officials linked to a crackdown on people protesting in Iran after the death in custody of Mahsa Amini in mid-September. The west has not broken off talks with the Iranian regime over the 2015 nuclear deal or downgraded diplomatic relations. An open letter, signed by 77 people, accuses the regime of attacking its citizens from within, in the same way as Russia is attacking Ukraine from the outside. Its signatories include Kylie Moore-Gilbert, the Australian academic and former political prisoner; Elika Ashoori, the daughter of the freed British political prisoner Anoosheh Ashoori; and Kazem Moussavi, the German Green party spokesperson on Iran. The letter is striking partly because it has brought together the often divided and dispersed Iranian opposition movement. The EU foreign affairs chief, Josep Borrell, has acknowledged that the west may need to do more to punish Iran, but has been reluctant to link the fate of political prisoners to the future of the nuclear deal. Many European capitals sympathise with the protests, but assess that the repression will win out. The letter says: <These young Iranians are bold and brave and not willing to give into the ruthlessness of the regime any longer. They are fighting for their life and they are fighting with their lives. Meanwhile, the Iranian regime is antagonising their own population by imprisoning, torturing and killing. And it is antagonising the 'free world' with a cruel game of chess, with a hostage-taking policy using dual citizens or non-Iranian citizens as pawns. Torturing them in solitary confinement, denying them basic human rights, destroying their lives and those of their families. It continues: <Democratic countries have a responsibility to speak out and have a choice to make: will we side with the oppres-sor or with the ones screaming for freedom and justice? While Ukrainians are battling an outside invader, Iranians are fighting an inside enemy - the regime. The 'free world' has proven that it is capable of supporting the fight for freedom of Ukraine, sanctions have been decided within days, clear actions have been taken. Now is the time to take action and to support the Iranian people in their struggle against a dictatorship.> The signatories argue the protests are not just about the death of Amini, but based on the consequences of four decades of oppression.>>
Read more here:

Watch this video as broadcasted by France 24 on 13 Oct 2022
titled 'Mahsa Amini uprising - This movement will continue:
But before the introducing text: <<A wave of unrest has gripped the Islamic republic since Amini died on September 16 after her arrest by the morality police in Tehran for allegedly violating the country's strict dress code for women. The street violence has led to dozens of deaths -- mostly of protesters but also members of the security forces -- and hundreds have been arrested. For more on the civil uprising, FRANCE 24 is joined by Tara Kangarlou, Author, Award-Winning Journalist and Professor at Georgetown University. She asserts that <this movement will continue until people see tangible and sustainable change.> >>

France 24|News Wires
17 Oct 2022
<<EU sanctions Iranian security forces over Mahsa Amini death, protest crackdown.
The EU on Monday sanctioned Iran's <morality> police for the fatal beating in custody of Mahsa Amini and other security forces for the repression of subsequent protests. Also sanctioned were the Iranian minister overseeing internet curbs and the cyber division of its Revolutionary Guards. The sanctions list, published in the bloc's official administrative gazette, also blacklisted the chiefs of the so-called morality police, the Revolutionary Guard's Basij paramilitary force, a uniformed branch of the national police, and officials in charge of those forces.
Iran vowed an <immediate> response to the sanctions.
The 11 individuals and members of the four entities named in the san-ctions are subject to EU visa bans and asset freezes. Ahead of the blacklist's publication, German Foreign Minister Annalena Baerbock said of the <morality> police that it is a <word that is not really appropriate when you see the crimes that are being committed there>. The list was drawn up before the latest dramatic turn of events in Iran: a deadly fire at Tehran's notorious Evin prison, where the regime holds Iranian political prisoners, as well as dual nationals and foreigners. The EU has been alarmed at the Iranian regime's bloody crackdown on protests sparked by the death a month ago of Amini, a 22-year-old taken into custody by morality police who arrest women deemed to wear Islamic headscarves inappropriately. The demonstrations have since morphed into anti-regime street protests, with those taking part demanding the end of the mullah-led regime.
The sanctions list said the <morality> police and its Tehran and national chiefs were responsible for Amini's death. <According to reliable reports and witnesses, she was brutally beaten and mistreated in custody, which led to her hospitalisation and to her death on 16 September 2022,> it said. The information and communications technology minister, Eisa Zarepour, was held responsible for internet blackouts imposed in Iran as the protests flared, curbing Iranians' access to information and freedom of opinion.
'Deaths of multiple people'
The Basij force was listed for its <particularly harsh> crackdown on protesters, <resulting in the deaths of multiple people>. It is <directly responsible for serious human rights violations in Iran,> the EU listing said. Baerbock, arriving at an EU foreign ministers' meeting that adopted the sanctions, said the <we will not close our eyes> to the abuses being carried out in Iran. She warned: <If this violence continues, then more (sanctions) will follow.> The United States, Britain and Canada have already announced their own sanctions against Iran for the rights violations taking place. Tehran has responded by accusing the United States of fomenting the anti-regime protests. Luxembourg's Foreign Minister Jean Asselborn was sceptical that the sanctions would <hurt> Iran. But he said: <This regime may have worked during the last 40 years but it is not working now. And that is why the European Union has to take this first step.> >>
Read more here:
Luxembourg's Foreign Minister Jean Asselborn was sceptical that the sanctions would <hurt> Iran. But he said: <This regime may have worked during the last 40 years but it is not working now. And that is why the European Union has to take this first step.> >>

France 24
17 Oct 2022
<<Iran prison fire: 'Death toll could go up'.
The official death toll in a fire that raged through Tehran's Evin prison was doubled to eight on Monday and that figure could still go up, France 24's correspondent Reza Sayah reports from the Iranian capital. The blaze has further stoked tensions after a month of protests sparked by the death of Mahsa Amini.>>
Watch the video (by France 24) here:

copyright Womens' Liberation Front 2019/ 2022