view
They threatened us. When we said that we wanted to leave the MKO they threatened that they would imprison us for two years in the organization and said that then we would stay in Abu Ghraib for 8 years. They said that Iraqis considered us as spies since we had entered Iraq without passports and visas.
I'm Akbar Mohammedian, from the city of Maragheh. In the summer of 2000, I left Iran and went to Iraq with two members of the MKO. I was imprisoned by Iraqis for a while in Abu Ghraib. After being released from the prison, I joined the organization. At first, I had no ideas about fighting. In the MKO, I found their internal relations very unacceptable. No one can understand this unless he/she goes inside the MKO and experiences it closely. The MKO uses propaganda to promote itself. They pretend to be good but they're dirty inside. They discuss very personal issues; the issues that no one in the world ask you about. For instance when you enter the organization and accept their revolution, you should divorce your wife and leave your kids. There are no relations between father and mother, brother and sister. They cut all relations so that when you meet your mother you don't know what to do! The MKO is full of contradictions. The MKO claims of democracy and freedom but it supports no other political group. It only accepts itself. In a meeting Massoud Rajavi scorned the students and their struggles and said that the students are entertained by their struggles and that their aims are not about freedom and …. In fact, this Mr. Rajavi considers himself the leader but he's nothing. He proved this by hiding himself at the time US invaded Iraq. He left the members while the US bombed them. I didn't agree with the organization from the moment I entered the MKO because I had gone to find a job but it was about something else. In the Islamic Republic, I was not opposing the regime. I had left the country only to find a job. But the MKO wanted to take political advantage of us that is why they recruited us and then didn't allow us to leave it. They threatened us. When we said that we wanted to leave the MKO they threatened that they would imprison us for two years in the organization and said that then we would stay in Abu Ghraib for 8 years. They said that Iraqis considered us as spies since we had entered Iraq without passports and visas. Then the US invaded Iraq and toppled the regime. At that time, situation was better and we found a chance to ask Americans to save us. Now we have returned to our country. To watch the film of interview on Habilian, please click <1>here<1>. To read MEK and Human Smugglin, please click <2>here<2>.

New Articles

Why Trump’s Hawks Back the MEK Terrorist Cult

On July 22, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo is scheduled to address an Iranian-American audience at the Reagan Presidential Library in California. The speech is part of a deliberate policy...

US Is Helping ‘Bloodthirsty Cult’ – the MEK – to Overthrow Iran’s Government

In pursuit of regime change in Iran, the Trump administration and prominent Republicans and Democrats alike are supporting the Mojahedin-e Khalq (MEK), which former top US official Larry Wilkerson says...

Was it an Iranian terror plot or a false flag operation?

Belgian police say an Iranian diplomat was involved in a plot to bomb a rally of the dissident Iranian group MEK, but Iran says MEK itself is to blame.

Stephen Harper knocked for speaking at 'Free Iran' rally hosted by 'cult' ex-terror group

Harper's own government considered Mojahedin-e Khalq or MEK a terrorist organization as recently as 2012

Giuliani, Gingrich Visit MeK Conference to Push for Iran Regime Change

Trump aides see once-banned terror group as replacing Iranian government

Most viewed

M.E.K.: The Group John Bolton Wants to Rule Iran

As talks with North Korea approach, the new national security adviser, John Bolton, has long pushed for regime change in another country with nuclear ambitions: Iran. One of his chosen...

Rudy Went to Albania to Hang Out with A Iran Regime Change Cult

Mujahideen-e Khalq (MEK) is a notorious cult-like group of Iranian exiles which appears to have close to literally zero support inside Iran but has for years cultivated significant ties to...

Footprints of MKO terrorists, monarchists seen in recent unrests in SW Iran

The protests in the city of Kazeroun in Southwestern Iran ended and the situation came under control after Mojahedin-e Khalq Organization (MKO, also known as the MEK, PMOI and NCRI)...

April 1992 marks the MKO’s determination to conduct terror acts abroad

Experts and political representatives from Albania were in the European Parliament last week, asking Europe for help in preventing the Mojahedin-e Khalq (MEK) from toxifying their country’s internal and foreign...

War plans of the MKO and its sponsors

Terrorists are good as long as when they help you make more money no matter how dangerous they are. Nejat BloggersWhile former New York mayor and the current attorney of the...