Netanyahu urges Iranians to consider a better future amid wide-spread protests

Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu posted a video-clip in English on social media last night that addressed the Iranian nation. Netanyahu urged Iranians to imagine what would happen if the Ayatollah regime, instead of investing significant amounts in Syria and Yemen and in other unnecessary wars throughout the Middle East, would actively invest in solutions to the real problems in Iran. “Can you imagine how hard it is to stop Ronaldo from scoring the goal I used to play soccer let me tell you it’s almost impossible but the Iranian team just did the impossible to the Iranian people I say you showed courage on the playing field and today you show the same courage in the streets of Iran Iran has many problems air pollution water scarcity billions wasted on terror can you imagine what would happen if the Iranian government instead of wasting money on Syria and Yemen and unnecessary wars in the Middle East would start investing in and solving these problems in Iran the solution to all these problems is the Iranian people that’s why I offered medical aid to save Iranian lives after a devastating earthquake that’s why I opened a Farsi telegram group to teach water conservation to Iranian farmers and that’s why I’ll never stop advocating for peace with the,” Netanyahu said.

Iranian people one day one day I’ll hope to watch Iran soccer team go head-to-head against Israel in a free Tehran on that day we’ll all be winners


Prime Minister Netanyahu’s comments came in response to the most wide-spread protests that took place in the Islamic republic since 2012, in spite of threats voiced by Iranian authorities against staging demonstrations against the Ayatollah regime, which according to the Iranian leadership “could turn the Islamic Republic into ‘another Syria’.” As we reported on TV7 Israel News, last night, growing concerns of crippling international sanctions that were re-imposed by the United States against the Islamic Republic, Iran’s currency “the Rial” plunged to a new all-time-low against the U.S. dollar, being offered for as much as 87,000 Rials this week, compared to around 74,000 before the weekend. The fall of the national currency has provoked a public outcry over the quick rise of prices of imported consumer goods, with thousands of Iranians flooding the streets of Tehran, calling on Iranian President Hassan Rouhani to resign. The Iranian leadership rejected the public’s demands, vowing to continue to withstand international pressures, primarily from the United States, that according to the Islamic Republic’s leadership, seeks to end Iran’s Islamic Revolution.