Karim Sadjadpour comments on the events surrounding the fire at Iran’s Evin prison.
Karim Sadjadpour, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace senior fellow speaks with Andrea Mitchell to assess the state of U.S. policy with regards to Iran amid extraordinary protests against Iran’s regime sparked by the death of 22-year-old Mahsa Amini.
The protests in Iran today are very different from the 1979 Islamic Revolution, which relied on structured support within the country. For the time being, real change is unlikely to occur, as this bottom-up action lacks systematic organization and charismatic leadership.
Karim Sadjadpour, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace senior fellow, joins Morning Joe to discuss protests in Iran, which have entered their fourth week.
As mass protests spread across Iran, Preet speaks with Karim Sadjadpour, a Senior Fellow at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
The reality is that the administration did get commitments in the wake of that visit that Saudi would raise production gradually and clearly this has not happened.
here's this huge disconnect between a regime which is ruled by old, traditional men and a society which is overwhelmingly young, modern people who have a fundamentally different vision for Iran.
What is somewhat unique about Iran, even by the standards of authoritarian regimes, is that it is not only politically authoritarian, but it is also economically and socially authoritarian.
NPR's Mary Louise Kelly talks with Karim Sadjadpour of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, about what's sustaining protesters in Iran and why he thinks the regime is incapable of reform.
The survival of the Islamic Republic of Iran is simply not sustainable to have a regime whose ideology is premised on hostility toward America and criminalizes women's clothing.