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Islamic Awakening Faction issues statement on Libyan people's magnificent victory

Iran Regards Gaddafi the Main Suspect in Imam Moussa Sadr's Kidnapping

Service : Politic
TEHRAN, Aug 24 (ICANA) – The Islamic Awakening Faction on Wednesday issued a statement congratulating the people of Libya on their victory over their dictator ruler Muammar Gaddafi.
Wednesday, August 24, 2011 9:58:22 PM
Iran Regards Gaddafi the Main Suspect in Imam Moussa Sadr's Kidnapping

It also said the Muslim and revolutionary people of Iran regard Gaddafi the main suspect in kidnapping Iranian born religious leader Imam Moussa Sadr and urged international courts and legal authorities to follow up the case and deal with him.

"Thanks God the resistance of the Muslim and oppressed people of Libya against one of the most hated regimes in contemporary history bore fruit and the Islamic awakening shaped in the region caused the vicious regime of Colonel Gaddafi collapse as yet another chain of despotism and dictatorship in the region," said the statement.

It added that the crimes of the "despot colonel" against Muslims, particularly Shias were not hidden to anyone.

The statement further said that the fall of Gaddafi was not the end of the road and urged the Libyan people and revolutionaries to be vigilant and not let the US, Zionist regime and other arrogant powers to interfere in their internal affairs.

"What would complete this victory is for the people of Libya to maintain their unity, independence and sovereignty and not let plunderers and arrogant powers to loot their national riches. History is good evidence when we remember what happened in Iraq and Afghanistan."

Imam Sadr, an Iranian-born Shia cleric vanished without a trace in Libya in 1978. In August 1978, Imam Sadr departed for Libya with two companions to meet officials of Gaddafi government. They were never heard from again, and many believe they met with foul play at the hands of Gaddafi.

In August 2008, Lebanon issued an arrest warrant for Gaddafi and 11 other Libyan officials, charging them with kidnapping Sadr. Gaddafi was also indicted for “inciting the abduction” of the senior cleric.

Libya has denied responsibility, claiming that Sadr and his companions left Libya for Italy in 1978. However, many believe that Sadr is still alive and is being held in a secret jail in Libya.

Lebanese Hezbollah has also said Libya is first and foremost responsible for Sadr’s disappearance.

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