Iran accused of intimidating bbc persian staff sasha nudeadultcam


04-Feb-2016 18:13

Gabriella, the only daughter of Mrs Zaghari-Ratcliffe and her husband Richard, is born in the UK and grows up in St John's Wood, north London.In the next 22 months, Mrs Zaghari-Ratcliffe and her daughter travel to Iran four times to see family. She is held the day after British-Iranian relations are partially restored following the announcement of a general framework outlining the broad parameters of a nuclear deal.As she and her daughter prepare to board a flight back to the UK at Tehran's Imam Khomeini Airport, she is approached by members of Iran's Revolutionary Guard and arrested. Relations had broken down in 2011 when the British embassy was stormed by students supportive of the regime, during a demonstration against sanctions.Press TV, the state-owned and controlled English and French language Iranian news channel, claims Ms Zaghari-Ratcliffe was involved in "plans for 'regime change' in Iran", allegations she denies.An Iranian court order has frozen the local assets of over 150 people associated with the BBC’s Farsi-language service, the British broadcaster said on Tuesday, the latest effort by Tehran to crack down on the service’s popular newscasts.Iranian officials and state media did not immediately report on the order, which the BBC said banned current and former staff, as well as contributors, from “selling or buying property, cars and other goods.” The order, issued from a court at Tehran’s notorious Evin prison, only came to light when a relative of a BBC Persian employee tried to sell a property on their behalf, the broadcaster said.

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An online petition calling for her release passes 800,000 signatures.The first time she is brought to the jail, Gabriella is forced to wear a sack over her head to disguise where her mother is being held, the Evening Standard reported.Iran's Revolutionary Guard says Mrs Zaghari-Ratcliffe participated in the "design and implementation of cyber and media projects to cause the soft toppling of the Islamic Republic", allegations she denies.Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe joins the Thomson Reuters Foundation, a charity that says it promotes "socio-economic progress" and the rule of law through a series of training programmes.

Before the move, she worked for BBC Media Action for around 18 months, the corporation's international development charity which uses "the power of media and communication to help reduce poverty and support people in understanding their rights".

Some 13 million people tune in, according to the broadcaster, hungry for news not being reported by the state-run channels allowed on the air in Iran.