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PORTSIDE  August 2011, Week 1

PORTSIDE August 2011, Week 1

Subject:

Iranian Hikers - U.S. Social Justice Activists on Trial (2 posts)

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Iranian Hikers - U.S. Social Justice Activists on Trial (2
posts)

1. Iranian Detention of US Activist, Journalist Nears Two-
Year Mark (Stephen Zunes in Truthout)

2. Iran: Release US hikers held for two years (Amnesty
International)

==========

Iranian Detention of US Activist, Journalist Nears Two-Year
Mark

by: Stephen Zunes,
Truthout News Analysis

Truthout
July 24, 2011

http://www.truth-out.org/iranian-detention-us-activist-journalist-nears-two-year-mark/1311268030

July 31st marks exactly two years since Iranian authorities
seized three Americans - Shane Bauer, Sarah Shourd, and Josh
Fattal - in the mountains of Iraqi Kurdistan and falsely
accused them of espionage on behalf of the US government.
All three are progressive, anti-imperialist activists, which
not only makes the charges against them particularly absurd,
but also may explain why the Obama administration has done
so little to free them.

Shourd was released last September and returned to the
United States, but Bauer and Fattal remain imprisoned, and
are scheduled to finally go to trial on the second
anniversary of their arrest. They were given a few hours in
court back in February, at which they submitted long written
statements and their not-guilty pleas. Since then, there
have been no additional proceedings. Several dates for the
trial have been set, and then canceled without explanation.
The two have still not been allowed to have even a brief
meeting with their lawyer.

Portrait of Three Activists

Bauer, Shourd, and Fattal were graduates of the University
of California at Berkeley and were well known in the antiwar
movement in the Bay Area. Fattal's major passions were
sustainable agriculture, food justice and permaculture,
which he pursued at the Aprovecho Research Center in Oregon.
Just prior to visiting Bauer and Shourd, he had been serving
as a teaching fellow with the International Honors Program's
Health and Community project, spending time in Switzerland,
India, China and South Africa. While a student at Berkeley,
he was a leader in the movement to get military recruiters
off campus.

With support from the Investigative Fund of The Nation
Institute and the Center for Investigative Reporting, Bauer
was working as a freelance journalist in various countries
in the Middle East, exposing a number of aspects of US
policy in the region that Washington would rather keep
quiet. Along with his friend Dahr Jamail, he was one of the
few independent journalists in Baghdad. His 2009 article
"Iraq's New Death Squad" in The Nation magazine revealed how
Iraq Special Operations Forces (ISOF), the largest foreign
Special Forces outfit ever developed by the United States,
was engaged in widespread human rights abuses. An article he
wrote for Mother Jones just months before his capture
revealed how the US government, in an effort to bring
temporary stability to Iraq, funneled billions of dollars to
what he referred to as, "the country's next generation of
strongmen." At the time of his arrest, Bauer was finishing a
major investigative article on the illegal use by Israeli
occupation forces of "nonlethal" weapons, such as the "long-
range teargas canister" (which essentially acts as a
missile), against nonviolent protesters. During the past two
years, such weapons killed Bassem Abu Rahmah, a leading
Palestinian nonviolent activist, and have grievously injured
scores of others, including Americans Tristan Anderson and
Emily Henochowicz.

Shourd was teaching English as a volunteer with the Iraqi
Student Project, which was set up to help refugees whose
education had been interrupted by the US invasion and
occupation. Among her projects was helping some of the more
promising young exiles to obtain scholarships at American
universities. Before leaving the United States, Shourd was
living in Oakland, where she was an organizer in support of
immigrant rights, including the historic May Day marches of
2006. She also facilitated groups to the US-Mexican border
to challenge the Minutemen and other nativist vigilantes.
Prior to moving to the Middle East, Shourd spent time in the
Mexican state of Chiapas doing solidarity work with the
Zapatistas. Her blogs on the ongoing repression by both the
Mexican and Israeli governments were well received by human
rights activists.

While in Oakland, both Shourd and Bauer were part of the
Midnight Special Law Collective, which provides legal and
other support for activists around the country. Along with
Fattal, they were actively involved with Direct Action to
Stop the War in organizing nonviolent action campaigns
against the US occupation of Iraq. They also volunteered for
the Common Ground Collective's efforts to support rebuilding
poor sections of New Orleans devastated by Hurricane Katrina
based upon the principle of "solidarity, not charity."

On moving to Syria in 2008, Shourd and Bauer chose to live
in a Palestinian refugee camp and engage in Palestine
solidarity work. When Israeli occupation forces shot their
friend, Anderson, in the head during a nonviolent protest in
the West Bank, they went to visit him in an Israeli
hospital, just three weeks before their kidnapping.

In Kurdistan

Iraqi Kurdistan is generally considered to be a safe place
for Western tourists. The mountains there are among the most
beautiful in the world, so it's not surprising that young
Americans familiar with the Middle East would want to
explore the area. Unfortunately, the Bush administration had
used these same mountains to arm PJAC, a militant separatist
group of Iranian Kurds closely aligned with the PKK, the
notorious Turkish Kurdish militia. Obama suspended the
clandestine effort within days of coming to office in 2009
and appropriately declared PJAC a terrorist group.

The Bush administration may also have sent US Special Forces
to the region to infiltrate Iran in preparation of a major
US attack - as revealed in a series of articles by Seymour
Hersh - a practice also apparently suspended by the Obama
administration. Given this recent history, claims of
infiltration by American agents in this border region can
appear plausible to many Iranians. In many respects, then,
the continued captivity of Bauer and Fattal is yet another
tragic legacy of the Bush administration.

The destination of the three hikers was the Ahmed Awa
waterfall, an area popular among Iraqis and a growing number
of Western tourists. The spot was highly recommended by
locals, but none of the three Americans apparently knew that
it was so close to the Iranian border. Though the Iranian
regime claims they crossed into Iranian territory,
eyewitnesses say they were seized inside Iraq by Iranian
guards who illegally crossed the border and effectively
kidnapped them. Indeed, the Revolutionary Guard officer who
apparently ordered their abduction has since been arrested
on suspicion of smuggling, kidnapping and murder. In short,
despite such characterizations in the media, these were
hardly "hapless hikers" who naively walked into Iran.

Disparity in Coverage

The fate of these two activists has not received the amount
of attention the media gave to Iranian-American journalist
Roxana Saberi, who was detained for three months on
espionage charges by the Iranian regime, or of journalists
Lisa Ling and Euna Lee, who were freed after four months in
captivity by the North Koreans following intervention by
former president Bill Clinton. A number of right-wing
bloggers, labeling the hikers as "anti-Israel" and "far-
left," have argued that the State Department should just
"let 'em rot."

Perhaps as a testament to his own youthful idealism as a
community organizer, President Barack Obama acknowledged
their activism in a statement calling for their release,
saying, "They are simply open-minded and adventurous young
people who represent the best of America, and of the human
spirit. They are teachers, artists and advocates for social
and environmental justice." Overall, however, the Obama
administration appears to place freeing them from Iranian
captivity as a relatively low priority.

After working unsuccessfully through official channels for
the first ten months of their captivity, some of the friends
and family members of the detainees decided to publicize
their plight - along with their history of activism - in the
hopes that global civil society, particularly the
progressive activist community, would take the kind of
initiative not yet coming from Washington. Within months,
Shourd was freed. However, the campaign has not grown as
fast as many had hoped, even as a concern over the health
and safety of Bauer and Fattal has grown.

The fearmongering and saber-rattling that US hawks have
directed at the Iranian regime make it difficult for some
progressive activists in the United States to speak out
against the repression of the right-wing theocratic regime
in Tehran. Yet, while the military threat posed by Iran is
often greatly exaggerated, the repressive nature of the
regime is not. Indeed, the absurd notion that these three
progressive, anti-imperialist activists would be spying for
the US government is but one more demonstration of the moral
and political bankruptcy of the Iranian government. And,
given that - despite all the extreme anti-Iranian rhetoric -
Washington is not doing much in support of these American
captives, it's up the progressive community to organize on
their behalf.

Leading progressives such as intellectuals Noam Chomsky and
Cornel West, activist-scholar Angela Davis, antiwar activist
Cindy Sheehan, Codepink cofounder Medea Benjamin,
journalists Alex Cockburn and Christian Parenti, and the
late historian Howard Zinn have called for their release. As
Chomsky put it, "These young people represent a segment of
the US population that is critical of [U.S.] policies, and
often actively opposed to them. Hence their detention is
particularly distressing to all of us who are dedicated to
shifting US policy to one of mutual respect rather than
domination."

For More Information

A petition is posted at www.freethehikers.org, which also
posts ways to send letters to US and Iranian officials and
learn how to help organize actions to protest Bauer and
Fattal's detention and demand their release. Another web
site, which focuses primarily on their activism and includes
links to their writings, can be found at: freeourfriends.eu.
For information on this month's campaign calling on people
to contact the Iranian interest section in Washington in the
lead-up to the trial, contact
http://twoyearsistoolong.wordpress.com.

[Stephen Zunes is a professor of politics and international
studies at the University of San Francisco, where he chairs
the program in Middle Eastern Studies.]

=========

Iran: Release US hikers held for two years

Amnesty International
29 July 2011

http://www.amnesty.org/en/news-and-updates/iran-release-us-hikers-held-two-years-2011-07-29

Iran must release two US nationals held for the past two
years apparently for political reasons, Amnesty
International said today, ahead of a fresh hearing in their
case on 31 July.

The hearing comes two years to the day after Shane Bauer and
Josh Fattal, both aged 29, were arrested while hiking in the
Iraq-Iran border area. The exact circumstances of their
arrest remain unclear, but the Iranian authorities have
charged them with espionage and illegal entry.

A third US citizen arrested with the men, Sarah Shourd, was
released last September on bail equivalent to US$500,000.

"The Iranian authorities have held these men for two years,
subjecting them to legal proceedings that fall far short of
international fair trial standards," said Hassiba Hadj
Sahraoui, Deputy Director of Amnesty International's Middle
East and North Africa Programme.

"The parody of justice must end here - by now it seems clear
that the Iranian authorities have no legal basis for
continuing to hold these US nationals, so they must be
released and allowed to leave the country."

During their two-year detention in Tehran's Evin Prison,
Bauer and Fattal have been only been granted one brief
family visit, when their mothers visited Iran in May 2010.
They have been denied adequate access to their lawyer and
have had very limited access to consular assistance.

The Iranian authorities have ignored repeated appeals from
the international community and the men's families to
release them and President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has hinted
that the hikers were being held as a bargaining chip to be
used in Iran's dealings with the United States.

Amnesty International has repeatedly raised its concerns on
the treatment of Bauer and Fattal with the Iranian
authorities and has called publicly for their release.

==========

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