Report: Media Ran Dozens Of Articles From Iranian Dissident Who 'Does Not Exist'Chris Menahan
Jun. 10, 2019
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Tons of media outlets from Forbes to The Daily Caller ran articles pushing for regime change in Iran which were written by an "Iranian activist" named Heshmat Alavi who "appears not to exist," according to a new report from The Intercept.
Alavi, in reality, is reportedly a creation of the Western-backed Mujahedin-e Khalq Organization (MEK) terrorist group which is working to overthrow the Iranian government.
The Intercept's Murtaza Mohammad Hussain reports:
From The Intercept, "An Iranian Activist Wrote Dozens of Articles for Right-Wing Outlets. But Is He a Real Person?":
ALAVI’S ARTICLES TEND to mix scathing denunciations of the Iranian government with not-so-subtle suggestions that it might be replaced by the MEK and its leader, Maryam Rajavi. The group seems to have had great success with Alavi, particularly at Forbes.The question is not whether "he" was paid, the question is who paid these outlets to run "his" articles pushing for regime change in Iran. There's only one world leader who has "openly express[ed] support for the escalating U.S. campaign against Iran."
Although Alavi has published articles about Iran in a number of predominantly right-leaning publications, by far the most frequent publisher of his articles is Forbes. In a span of a year, between April 2017 and April 2018, Alavi published a staggering 61 articles for the Forbes website.This is why they want to shut down all alt-media. This is just scratching the surface of their fakery.
Though The Intercept tried to spin this as a "right-wing" thing, Forbes pushed these fake articles more than anyone else and they're a neocon propaganda outlet.
MintPressNews' Whitney Webb had a great article exposing The Intercept themselves last week.
Our media is so fake any phony it's hard to believe.
Most news sites, even the alternative ones, are just propaganda outlets for the globalist billionaires and multi-millionaires who own them.
We're approaching a point where you shouldn't trust a site unless it's being censored.
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