Protect Democracy & Expose Western Liberal Democracy

On 1 February 1979 Khomeini flew in a chartered Air France plane to Iran. He was accompanied by supporters as well as 120 international journalists.

On 1 February 1979 Khomeini flew in a chartered Air France plane to Iran. He was accompanied by supporters as well as 120 international journalists.

Ruhollah Mūsavi Khomeini was the son of Seyed Mostafa Hindi (murdered) and Hajieh Agha Khanum. The ancestors of Ruhollah Khomeini migrated towards the end of the 18th century from their original home of Nishapur, Khorasan Province, in northeastern Iran, for a short stay, to the kingdom of Awadh – a region in the modern state of Uttar Pradesh, India. In 1834 Seyyed Ahmad Musavi Hindi, Khomeini’s paternal grandfather, visited Persia, and in 1839 he settled in Khomein. There are also claims that Seyyed Ahmad Musavi Hindi departed from Kashmir, instead of Lucknow.

Khomeini was jailed briefly in Iran, during the rule of Shah/ Mohammad Reza Pahlavi and kept under house arrest for a period, and then on November 4, 1964 he was sent to Turkey where he stayed in the city of Bursa hosted by a colonel in the Turkish Military Intelligence named Ali Cetiner in his own residence. Khomeini spent about 14 years in exile.

He remained in Turkey less than a year, and then relocated to Najaf in Iraq, where he stayed until 1978. He continued to agitate against the shah’s regime, and as anti government sentiment intensified in Iran throughout 1978, the Shah of Iran wanted to increase his physical distance from Iran. He was encouraged to leave by then-Vice President Saddam Hussein, some sources says Iran pressured Iraq to “expel” Khomeini, and he was deported to Kuwait on October 6, 1978, which is not far at all.

He had originally planned to “relocate” to Syria, but his aides noted that he would be monitored and highly restricted if he stayed anywhere in the Middle East. Khomeini went to Paris, France, on a tourist visa. He requested and received “political asylum” in France, and on October 8 he relocated to a rented house in Neauphle-le-Château outside of Paris.

The move was a huge boost to his cause. It put him within reach of the international news media and sympathetic (at least in their opposition to the shah) intellectuals, but perhaps more importantly, the phone infrastructure in Europe was far more reliable, enabling him to stay in close touch with contacts and participate from France in the groundwork to create Iran Islamic state on 11 February 1979.

January 31, 1979: Iranian opposition leader Ayatollah Khomeini gave a speech at Roissy airport near Paris before boarding an Air France flight to Tehran.

On 1 February Khomeini flew to Iran in a chartered Air France plane. He was accompanied by supporters as well as 120 international journalists. On February 8th Iranian air force officers went to Khomeini’s home and promised their loyalty.

There is no doubt at all that Ruhollah Mūsavi Khomeini and his regime are of Turkic Persian origin, similar to the Pahlavi regime and all other rulers since the Achaemenid kingdom in 550 BC, and all these rulers do not represent the Aryan Iranian peoples.

The six Turkic groups are:
1- Turkic Muslim in Anatolia and Balkan, (fake Caucasians since Byzantine–Seljuq wars in 1048 Ad),
2- Turkic Shia Persians (fake Iranians since the Achaemenids in 550 BC),
3- Turkic Khazar Zionist Jews (fake Israelite since the tricky Babylonian “Return” in 520 BC),
4- Turkic rulers of Arabia (fake Arabs, following the death of Islam in 655 AD),
5- Turkic “Hindu” Indians and Gypsy (fake Aryans since the Persian conquest in 530 BC), and
6- Turkic Europeans (fake liberal Christians since the “Holy” “Roman” “Empire” in 962 AD)

Six Turkic Groups

Six Turkic Groups


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