Protests against the killing of Mehsa (Zhina) Amini continue in Iran, and human rights organizations reported the killing of 31 protesters, and the official government television confirmed the killing of 17 people during the protests.
Despite the blocking of the Internet in many areas, especially in Kurdistan, the news indicates the continuation of protests in different cities of Iran.

Saturday night was the bloodiest night of demonstrations, when more than eight people were killed in Kurdish areas and more than 12 people were killed in other provinces of Iran.

The Iranian Human Rights Organization reported the killing of 31 people during the protests against Mehsa Amini’s murder. Iranian Radio and Television, which is the official media of the government, confirmed the killing of 17 people, 3 of whom are members of the security forces.

On the other hand, following the killing of Mahsa Amini by the Irshad patrol forces and the suppression of popular protests, the United States sanctioned Iran’s “Moral Security Police” and several other officials for committing “violence against women and suppressing protests”.

On Thursday, September 31st, the US Treasury Department sanctioned Iran’s Moral Security Police on charges of harassment and violence against Iranian women and violating the rights of Iranian protesters.

The Ministry of Treasury also announced that Kyomarth Heydari, the commander of the army ground forces, Salar Abnoush, the operation commander of the country’s Basij organization, Haj Ahmad Mirzaei, the head of Tehran’s Moral Security Police, and the Minister of Information, along with Manouchehr Amanollahi, the police commander of Chaharmahal and Bakhtiari province, and Mohammad Rostami, the head of the moral security police, has sanctioned the Islamic Republic.

Continuing the reactions to Mehsa’s murder, as well as the violence of the security forces in suppressing the protesters, Amnesty International published a new statement and wrote that “combating the deadly suppression of the protests against the death of Mehsa Amini requires urgent global action.”

This organization described the immunity of human rights violators in the Islamic Republic of Iran from any punishment as a “crisis” and wrote that “world leaders in the United Nations General Assembly should reject requests to establish an independent investigative and international accountability mechanism to deal with Support the crisis of impunity in Iran”.

Amnesty International emphasized that the “urgent need for such action” is clearly evident with the death of 22-year-old Mahsa (Gina) Amini in custody, and the shelling of protesters that left at least eight dead and hundreds wounded.

Amnesty International further writes that it has collected evidence about the illegal use of bullets, tear gas, water cannons and batons by the security forces to disperse the protesters.

Also, on the sidelines of the UN General Assembly session, Analena Barbok told reporters: “We are with the women of Bashamat Iran.”

He added that “the barbaric attack on the women of Iran is an attack on humanity.”

In this regard, the Speaker of the United States House of Representatives on Thursday announced his support for the protests of the Iranian people in recent days and called on the Islamic Republic to end the violence against them.

Nancy Pelosi tweeted: “The brave voices of the Iranian people are heard around the world.
The United States joins them in mourning the terrible death of Mehsa Amini.”

This high-ranking American official added: “Tehran must end the campaign of violence and systematic violation of the rights of women and girls.”

In contrast to the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps, which is on the list of terrorist organizations of the US Department of State and has taken the main role in suppressing protests, on Thursday, the street protests in dozens of Iranian cities after the death of Mehsa Amini was called “Sedition” and The Judiciary wanted to deal with “liars” in the cyberspace “instructively”.

The official statement of the IRGC comes after the protests spread to at least 80 cities in Iran and the escalation of clashes between the security forces and the police and citizens angry at the violence to impose the mandatory hijab, which led to the death of Mehsa Amini, a young woman from Saqqez in Tehran.

Not only did the IRGC call the protests “sedition”, but it also claimed that the “dominion system and Zionism and its internal infantry” have used the death of Mehsa Amini as an excuse by “inducing fake and biased narratives into the public opinion”.

At the same time as these threats, the IRGC of the Iranian government blocked internet lines in many areas, this action has increased concerns about the possibility of bloody suppression of protests, because in 2019, following the blocking of internet lines, bloody suppression