چهرهای پنهان سران رژيم را دربچه های حرام زاده شان ببينيد!
بچه حرام لقمه ها!بچه دزدها!بچه بيشرفها!بچه قحبه های سياسی"آقازادها"!
يعنی حرام زادها!حرام لقمه های که پدرانشان جاکشهای سياسی هستند !
Are the Rich Kids of Tehran to blame for Iran’s riots? Millennials flash their incredible wealth and praise Tehran's regime while ordinary folk are hit by country's economic collapse
- Instagram account Rich Kids of Tehran showcases Iran's young and wealthy
- They show off their cars, designer clothes, mansions and shopping sprees
- The account and similar behaviour has been linked to Iran's recent uprising
- Thousands have protested against government, corruption and inflation
- The protests, which have seen at least 21 people killed, were biggest since 2009
An Instagram account where young affluent Iranians show off their wealth and opulent lifestyle is being blamed for the recent protests in the country.
The 'Rich Kids of Tehran' account is a seemingly neverending parade of cars, cash, mansions, designer clothing and pouting millennials that has been causing controversy for several years.
Now, some claim that their display of blatant braggadocio, in the face of a nation where many are starving and suppressed by the state, may have stoked the anti-government protests which erupted in Iran last month.
Two worlds: A young woman poses poolside with her smartphone on the Rich Kids of Tehran Instagram account, left, and right, a university student during a recent protest in the city
Showing off: A group of young Iranians seen smoking and drinking in a photograph from the Instagram account Rich Kids of Tehran
Since December, thousands have taken to the streets in protests across the country, venting their anger with government corruption, unemployment and inflation.
The protests, which have seen at least 21 people killed in clashes with police, were the largest seen in Iran since the disputed 2009 presidential election.
In an article for the New York Times entitled 'Why Iran Is Protesting', journalist Amir Ahmadi Aranian writes that in the first decades after the 1979 revolution, those who embezzled and profited from a corrupt state kept it on the down-low.
'Their millennial offspring, on the other hand, hardly care. Wealthy young Iranians act like a new aristocratic class unaware of the sources of their wealth.
'They brazenly drive Porsches and Maseratis through Tehran before the eyes of the poor and post about their wealth on Instagram.
'Iranians see pictures of the family members of the authorities drinking and hanging out on beaches around the world, while their daughters are arrested over a fallen head scarf and their sons are jailed for buying alcohol.'
Breaking the rules: These young 'rich kids' pose in bikinis while drinking what appears to be rose Champagne, despite there being strict laws on modesty and drinking alcohol in Iran
The other half: Two young Iranian women are seen driving a car in this snap captioned 'Tehran winter vibes'
Flash cars: One of the many cars supposedly owned by some of the 'rich kids' in Tehran
The young and wealthy in Iran have been accused of 'brazenly driving Porsches and Maseratis through Tehran before the eyes of the poor'
The Instagram account has more than 130,000 followers and showcases the lives of the Iranian elite as they jet around the world.
It has previously been accused of posting fake images and photos stolen from other sources, particularly as many of the people who are seen bragging on the account are flaunting Iran's strict modesty laws.
Alcohol is a firm fixture in the posts, young women are snapped without covering their hair with a hijab, and many pose poolside in bikinis.
When MailOnline contacted the email that is linked to the Rich Kids Of Tehran account in January 2016, the person or persons behind it claimed that any pictures showing the young people drinking or in bikinis were taken outside of the Islamic country.
Loyalty: A woman poses with the Iranian flag at what appears to be a music festival abroad
Causing anger: The flash lives of the young people in these photographs are in stark contrast to what the reality of the majority of the Iranian population
Another world: A young woman poses on a balcony with a stunning view
They refused to put MailOnline in contact with the young people featured on the page, saying they must remain anonymous out of 'respect for their personal identity', so it is not possible to verify where the images are taken or who are in them.
Regardless of location of their Instagram photoshoots, the lives of the Rich Kids of Instagram are in stark contract to the average population of Iran.
As of Sunday, Iran's Revolutionary Guard said that the nation and its security forces have ended the wave of unrest linked to the protests.
Another world: A group of young women pose up a storm in this snap from the account
Hakuna matata:Two young women posing in photos posted on Rich Kids of Instagram
f you've got it, flaunt it: The account has more than 130,000 followers and has now been linked to the recent uprising
In a statement on its website, the force blamed the unrest on the United States, Israel and Saudi Arabia, as well as an exiled opposition group known as the Mujahedeen-e-Khalq, and supporters of the monarchy that was overthrown in the 1979 Islamic Revolution.
Authorities have said in the past few days that the protests are waning but this has not yet been independently verified.
The Revolutionary Guard is a powerful paramilitary force loyal to the country's supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei.
Many of the demonstrators protested against the Guard's massive budget, its costly interventions across the region, and against the supreme leader himself.
Hundreds of people have been detained since the protests began. They include around 90 university students, reformist lawmaker Mahmoud Sadeghi was quoted as saying by the semi-official ISNA news agency.
In contrast: University students attend an anti-government protest inside Tehran University, in Tehran, Iran last month