Armed Garavand the 16-year-old Iranian girl who died this Saturday after suffering from an alleged attack for not wearing the Islamic veil in the subway, this is it BURIED this Sunday at Tehran between strong security measures.
According to national media such as Front Page of Iranthe dozen who attended the ceremony sang slogans against the authorities to attempt “funeral sabotage”, which is controlled by the authorities.
Human rights groups and activists also assured that during the funeral the life of the minor was celebrated with chants such as “Armita, may your soul rest in peace.”
The Oslo-based Kurdish human rights organization Hengaw stated that the security forces They arrested some peoplebut did not give details about their identity or their number.
Hengaw condemned this Saturday that Iranian authorities did not allow the family to bury the young woman in the city of Kermanshahwhence it came, to avoid signs of popular discontent.
He died after 28 days in a coma.
Guarantee died this Saturday after spending 28 days in a coma after suffering an alleged attack by the authorities for not wearing the mandatory Islamic veil in the Tehran subway, according to complaints from human rights groups.
In this regard, Iranian authorities maintained that Garavand suffered a voltage drop on October 1 When he entered a subway car, he fell to the ground and hit his head, which caused cardiac arrest, reduced oxygen and brain edema.
The case is similar to that of Aminiwho died a little over a year ago after being detained by the so-called morality police for not wearing the Islamic veil properly, a death that authorities attributed to natural causes.
His death sparked violent protests that for months called for the end of the Islamic Republic and dissipated only after a crackdown that caused 500 deaths, the arrest of at least 22,000 people and in which seven protesters were killedone of them in public.
The first anniversary of Amini’s death was celebrated on September 16 amid heavy repression and a large deployment of security forces and only modest protests took place.
In recent months, the Iranian government has been trying to bring back the use of the veil, with the presence of street patrols and a bill that toughens penalties for not covering the hair.