This month, three key economic figures from the cabinet of Iran?s President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad.
"It is possible and we can," boasts President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad on the banners above Zahedan, vowing to breathe life into this under-developed arid city in southeastern Iran.
The No. 2 U.S. commander in Iraq accused Iran on Sunday of stepping up support for anti-American Shi'ite militants in Iraq as U.S. policymakers await a crucial assessment of the violence-torn country.
Iran warned on Sunday that the authorities would clamp down on university students who it said were in contact with the US administration and seeking to topple the country's rulers.
Ebrahim Sheibani, Iran's central bank governor, resigned on Sunday as part of a continuing cabinet reshuffle that has included the oil and industry portfolios.
Iran vowed Sunday to use a new 2,000-pound "smart" bomb against its enemies and unveiled mass production of the new weapon, state television reported.
Iran said Sunday its nuclear activities have not halted or slowed down, rejecting reports that it has not significantly expanded its uranium enrichment program this summer as planned.
A draft intelligence report on Iran suggests a change in the Tehran regime appears unlikely any time soon despite growing public anger over the country's economic woes, U.S. officials said Thursday.
Iran seems to have made little progress towards enriching uranium in significant amounts this summer but it is unclear whether technical problems or fear of stiffer U.N. sanctions lie behind the slowdown, diplomats say.
The Iranian regime wants anyone who could have some sort of intellectual influence over the Iranian people to leave Iran for good.