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The director of a reformist newspaper in Iran was taken into custody on Saturday after his publication featured an article on alleged prostitution. Several people filed legal complaints against the Shargh newspaper for insulting women, the semi-official ISNA news agency reported. A judge ordered its director general, Mehdi Rahmanian, be arrested after failing to take action against the reporter. The daily said on its Instagram account that he had earlier refused a court order to discount the report and punish the journalist responsible.
High unemployment, high inflation and a deepening divide between poor and wealthy Iranians: The economic crisis in Iran is a major cause of frustration for many people. The easing of international sanctions following the nuclear deal has not improved people's living conditions as expected. The majority of protesters so far are poor Iranians. People from major cities across the country converged on the capital, Tehran, to vent their anger when demonstrations began on December They have since expanded to cities and towns in almost every province.
It is not clear who is spearheading the protests, or if anyone is leading them at all. The demands have, however, become more political: stop backing the Hezbollah militia in Lebanon, no intervention in Syria and Iraq.
The protesters are urging the government to focus on domestic problems. There have also been calls for Ayatollah Khamenei to step down. Five days after the demonstrators first took to the streets, Iran's supreme leader, Ayatollah Khamenei, reacted to the protesters' demands, accusing "enemies of Iran" of using "different tools including cash, weapons, politics and [the] intelligence apparatus to create troubles for the Islamic Republic. Authorities report that people were arrested in connection with the protests.