Sahar is an IranianTV station available on satellite, and not seen in Iran. It is funded by the IRIB and has religious and political programming. A television station is a type of radio station that broadcasts both audio and video to television receivers in a particular area. ... Islamic Republic of Iran Broadcasting, or IRIB, is the Iranian organization in control of radio and television. ...
In January 2005, around the time of the ceremonies for the anniversary of the liberation of the Auschwitzextermination camp, Sahar was criticized for displaying various antisemitic programs. These included Zahra's Blue Eyes, a show depicting Israel preparing to steal Palestinian children's organs. 2005 (MMV) was a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ... Auschwitz, in English, commonly refers to the Auschwitz concentration camp complex built near the town of Oświęcim, by Nazi Germany during World War II. Rarely, it may refer to the Polish town of Oświęcim (called by the Germans Auschwitz) itself. ... Majdanek - crematorium Extermination camp (German Vernichtungslager) was the term applied to a group of death camps set up by Nazi Germany during World War II for the express purpose of killing the Jews of Europe, although members of some other groups whom the Nazis wished to exterminate, such as Roma... The Eternal Jew: 1937 German poster. ... The term Palestinian has other usages, for which see definitions of Palestinian. ...
On February 10, 4166629910, the French TV authorities enjoined satellite broadcaster Eutelsat to stop carrying Sahar-1 to France. February 10 is the 41st day of the year in the Gregorian Calendar. ... A satellite is any object that orbits another object (which is known as its primary). ... Eutelsat S.A. is a French corporation which operates 24 telecommunications satellites in geosynchronous orbit. ...
Transcript from For you, Palestine: Zahra's Blue Eyes
Full text of the French decision: decision in French, in English
Categories: Broadcasting stubs | Iran stubs | Television stations in Iran
Much of the post/colonial fiction available to English-speaking readers is written by native historical witnesses; that is to say, the author has lived through what s/he writes, or is inspired by events and circumstances occurring in the country of his/her origin.
Sahar Khalifeh, a Palestinian from Nablus, a town in the Israeli-occupied West Bank, is no exception to this trend.
Press release of Sahar Khalifeh discussing her sixth novel: (Date Unknown): n.pag.
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