Written by Backandtotheleft

Monday, 18 July 2016

image for Iran Inquest
Iran scientists have asked if chestnuts are to be the next thing to influence their youth

For those of you looking for a in depth look at the Chilcot report....that happened in Iraq not Iran. Get your geography sorted.

In a world scarred by shootings, explosions and Kim West V Taylor Swift Iran has finally lost it's shit with one of the main issues affecting it's country. The fact that some of it's population have started wearing items of clothing that have "English" words emblazoned across them.

State run TV channel, Channel Two, has begun it's terrified rhetoric early exclaiming that the slogans were "Satanist", "anti-religious" and "obscene". The slogans in question stated things like "Love", "not normal" and "no rules".

Clearly the slogans were the work of Beelzebub (or at the very least were a Western led insurgency designed to topple the Iranian government) and hopefully the Iranian government can start to hand out the correct punishments to these people. Like stoning or a good simple beheading.

As we all know all social upheaval begins with nonsense slogans appearing on hoodies. It was the same in Russia. It was the same just before the American civil war and the Iranian government fear it'll be the same for them.

We watched somebody else conduct a interview with Al-Faris Farra Farra Choundry Smith a Iranian official. Well we watched the end and we assumed they were talking about the same thing we were.

And in the end it was US led interference that helped cultivate the feelings of fear and mistrust in the Middle East-

Ah perhaps he wasn't talking about the clothes.

The story above is a satire or parody. It is entirely fictitious.

Do you dream of being a comedy news writer? Click here to be a writer!





Mailing List

Get Spoof News in your email inbox!

Go to top
43 readers are online right now!
Globey, The Spoof's mascot

We use cookies to give you the best experience, this includes cookies from third party websites and advertisers.

Continue ? Find out more