November 24, 2012
I’m chief of Iranian Cyber-police but you don’t need name. You also don’t need names of three policemen I arrested and will detain while death of blogger Sattar Beheshti is investigated. You must, however, understand we won’t permit Iranian Revolution to be subverted by U.S.-fomented computer agitators.
I guarantee Sattar Beheshti deserved to be imprisoned and would have been. Even nosy and judgmental Associated Press admitted traitor crossed “red line” in early October, calling for “countrywide uprising” that would lead to liberation “through civil protests and strikes.” Equally provocative, he posted letter to Ayatollah Ali Khamenei and accused great leader, who’s battling Western sanctions and military threats against legal pursuit of peaceful nuclear energy, of hiding severity of Iran’s economic crisis and “suppressing protests with club and mace.”
We told Beheshti he had big mouth. He responded online that “poor and deprived are rebelling and if they really rise, even Revolutionary Guard cannot stop them.” Then we warned we’d close mouth. Intoxicated by satanic reach of internet, he wrote Iranian judiciary is “slaughterhouse of free expression” and Khamenei “artist” in killing.
I doubt interrogators intended to kill Sattar Beheshti. Autopsy reports indicate he had bruises but no broken bones. He probably died from stress of making dangerous comments. I don’t believe other prisoners who say body was ravaged. That can’t be true or we wouldn’t have told family to buy grave today and pick up body tomorrow.
Cyber-police footnote: We also want hypocritical West to stop complaining about almost-realized project to build private internet for people of Iran. When system is online we can monitor every word, thought and probable action, and prevent criminals from criticizing leaders and trying to destroy authority. Thus quieted, they won’t have to be arrested, and will avoid accidental torture and death.