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Assembly Of Experts
The Assembly of Experts
Assembly of Experts
(Persian: مجلس خبرگان رهبری‎, translit. Majles-e Khobregān-e Rahbari) —also translated as the Assembly of Experts
Assembly of Experts
of the Leadership or as the Council of Experts— is the deliberative
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Ali Larijani
Ali Larijani
Ali Larijani
(Persian: علی لاریجانی‎, Persian pronunciation: [æliː-e lɒːɾiːdʒɒːniː]; born 3 June 1957) is an Iranian conservative politician, philosopher and former military officer who has been Speaker of the Parliament of Iran
Iran
since 2008.[7] Larijani was the Secretary of the Supreme National Security Council from 15 August 2005 to 20 October 2007, appointed to the position by President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad,[8] replacing Hassan Rouhani
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List Of Speakers Of The Parliament Of Iran
In modern politics and history, a parliament is a legislative, elected body of government. Generally, a modern parliament has three functions: representing the electorate, making laws, and overseeing the government via hearings and inquiries. The term is similar to the idea of a senate, synod or congress, and is commonly used in countries that are current or former monarchies, a form of government with a monarch as the head. Some contexts restrict the use of the word parliament to parliamentary systems, although it is also used to describe the legislature in some presidential systems (e.g. the French parliament), even where it is not in the official name. Historically, parliaments included various kinds of deliberative, consultative, and judicial assemblies, e.g
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Mahmoud Vaezi
Mahmoud Vaezi
Mahmoud Vaezi
(Persian: محمود واعظی‎, born 22 May 1952) is an Iranian engineer, politician, former diplomat and Chief of Staff of the President of Iran. He was formerly Minister of Communication from 2013 until 2017. He obtained B.S. and M.S. in degrees in Electrical Engineering from Sacramento State University
Sacramento State University
and San Jose State University
San Jose State University
and was PhD student in Telecommunications engineering at Louisiana State University which he left unfinished. He holds M.A. and Ph.D in International Relations from Tehran
Tehran
and Warsaw Universities respectively. He is Center for Strategic Research Deputy of Foreign Policy and International Relations
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Presidential Administration Of Iran
Administration
Administration
may refer to: Management
Management
of organizations[edit]Management, the act of directing people towards accomplishing a goal
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Eshaq Jahangiri
Eshaq Jahangiri
Eshaq Jahangiri
Kouhshahi (Persian: ‌اسحاق جهانگیری کوهشاهی‎, born 21 January 1958) is an Iranian politician and first vice president of Hassan Rouhani's government. Jahangiri was the minister of industries and mines from 1997 to 2005 under President Mohammad Khatami
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Chief Justice Of Iran
The Chief Justice of Iran
Chief Justice of Iran
is the head of the Judicial system of Iran (Head of Judiciary) and is responsible for its administration and supervision. The Chief Justice is also the highest judge of the Supreme Court of Iran. List of Chief Justices[edit]№ Chief (Birth–Death) Picture Took office Left office Political Party Appointer1 Mohammad Beheshti (1928–1981)23 February 1980 28 June 1981 (assassinated)Islamic Republican Party Ruhollah Khomeini2 Abdul-Karim Mousavi Ardebili (1926–2016)28 June 1981 30 June 1989Islamic Republican Party3 Mohammad
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Attorney-General Of Iran
The Attorney-General of Iran
Attorney-General of Iran
(or Prosecutor-General), in the Judicial system of Iran, is a "just mujtahid" appointed by the Head of the Judiciary in consultation with the judges of the Supreme Court to serve for a period of five years.[1] Head of the Prosecutor-General's office, he supervises prosecutor's offices in the country
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House Of Leadership
The House of Leadership (Persian: بیت رهبری‎, Beit-e Rahbari; official name: Office of the Supreme Leader of Iran
Supreme Leader of Iran
(Persian: دفتر مقام معظم رهبری‎); Daftar-e Magham-e Moazzam-e Rahbari) is the official residence, bureaucratic office and principal workplace of the Supreme Leader of Iran[5] since 1989. Its structure is a mixture of traditional Beit (religious office of Marja') and modern bureaucracy.[6] The institution is located in central Tehran[7] and is run by Mohammad Mohammadi Golpayegani.[3] See also[edit]Ruhollah Khomeini’s residency (Jamaran), similar compound of former leaderReferences[edit]^ "Supreme Leader receives people at Imam Khomeini Mosque". Islamic Republic News Agency (IRNA). 9 September 2015. 81753490 (4864870). Retrieved 28 March 2016.  ^ Mohammad Hamid Ansari, ed. (2005). Iran today: twenty-five years after the Islamic revolution. ORF studies of contemporary Muslim societies. 3
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Mohammad Jafar Montazeri
Mohammad Jafar Montazeri (Persian: محمدجعفر منتظری‎; born 1949 in Qom) is an Iranian cleric and judge and the current Attorney-General of Iran since 1 April 2016.[2] He was previously head of Iran's Administrative Justice Court and Special Clerical Court.[3] References[edit]^ "عضو جدید جامعه روحانیت مبارز معارفه شدند". Islamic Republic News Agency (in Persian)
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Supreme Court Of Iran
The Supreme Court of Iran, consisting of the most prominent judges of the country, is the highest juridical authority in Iran, established to supervise the correct implementation of laws by courts of justice, to ensure uniformity of judicial procedure and to carry out the legal responsibilities being assigned to it based on the criteria determined by the head of the judiciary. The hearing of offenses committed by the head of the executive is also one of the functions of this court. The General Board of the Supreme Court has the right to issue vote of Judicial Precedent, which enjoys the status of law. Judiciary branches of the Supreme Court have the right to hear the complaints about lower courts' decisions. The parties involved in the legal proceeding do not appear in court unless the court cites them for explanations
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Islamic Revolutionary Court
Islamic Revolutionary Court[1] (also Revolutionary Tribunal, Dadgah-ha-e Enqelab[2]) is a special system of courts in the Islamic Republic of Iran designed to try those suspected of crimes such as smuggling, blaspheming, inciting violence or trying to overthrow the Islamic government
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Special Clerical Court
Special
Special
Clerical Court, or Special
Special
Court for Clerics (Persian: دادگاه ویژه روحانیت‎) is an Iranian court system for examining transgressions within the clerical establishment. It tries Shia
Shia
Muslim
Muslim
clerics, although it has also taken on cases involving lay people. The court functions independently of the regular Iranian judicial framework, and is accountable only to the Supreme Leader.[1] It was established in the early 1980s on an ad hoc basis, subsequently outphased and re-established in 1987. It was fully institutionalized and endowed with a "code" in 1991 under Supreme Leader Khamenei
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Tehran
Tehran
Tehran
(/tɛˈræn, -ˈrɑːn, ˌtɛhə-, ˌteɪə-/; Persian: تهران‎ Tehrân [tʰehˈɾɒːn] ( listen)) is the capital of Iran
Iran
and Tehran
Tehran
Province. With a population of around 8.8 million in the city and 15 million in the larger metropolitan area of Greater Tehran, Tehran
Tehran
is the most populous city in Iran
Iran
and Western Asia,[4] and has the second-largest metropolitan area in the Middle East
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First-past-the-post Voting
A first-past-the-post (FPTP) voting method is one in which voters indicate on a ballot the candidate of their choice, and the candidate who receives the most votes wins: this is described as winner takes all. First-past-the-post voting
First-past-the-post voting
is a plurality voting method. FPTP is a common, but not universal, feature of electoral systems with single-member electoral divisions, and is practiced in close to one third of countries
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Plurality-at-large Voting
Plurality-at-large voting, also known as block vote or multiple non-transferable vote (MNTV),[1] is a non-proportional voting system for electing several representatives from a single multimember electoral district using a series of check boxes and tallying votes similar to a plurality election. Multiple winners are elected simultaneously to serve the district. Block voting is not a system for obtaining proportional representation; instead the usual result is that where the candidates divide into definitive parties (especially for example where those parties have party lines which are whipped) the most popular party in the district sees its full slate of candidates elected, resulting in a landslide. The term "voting/plurality at-large" is in common usage in elections for representative members of a body who are elected or appointed to represent the whole membership of the body
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