Early life[ edit ] Cremer was born to a working-class family in the southern English town of Fareham. His father was a coachman, who abandoned the family soon after Randal Cremer was born. His mother raised him along with his two sisters, ensuring he received an education at a local Methodist school.
My family were academics and practising Muslims. My father, Mohammad Ali Ebadi, one of the first lecturers in commercial law, had written several books.
He passed away in I spent my childhood in a family filled with kindness and affection. I have two sisters and a brother all of whom are highly educated. My mother dedicated all her time and devotion to our upbringing.
I came to Tehran with my family when I was a one year old and have since been a resident in the capital. I began my education at Firuzkuhi primary school and went on to Anoshiravn Dadgar and Reza Shah Kabir secondary schools for my higher education.
I sat the Tehran University entrance exams and gained a place at the Faculty of Law in I received my law degree in three-and-a-half years, and immediately sat the entrance exams for the Department of Justice.
After a six-month apprenticeship in adjudication, I began to serve officially as a judge in March While serving as a judge, I continued my education and obtained a doctorate with honours in private law from Tehran University in I held a variety of positions in the Justice Department. I am the first woman in the history of Iranian justice to have served as a judge.
Following the victory of the Islamic Revolution in Februarysince the belief was that Islam forbids women to serve as judges, I and other female judges were dismissed from our posts and given clerical duties. They made me a clerk in the very court I once presided over.
I could not tolerate the situation any longer, and so put in a request for early retirement. My request was accepted. Since the Bar Association had remained closed for some time since the revolution and was being managed by the Judiciary, my application for practising law was turned down.
I was, in effect, housebound for many years. I used my time of unemployment to write several books and had many articles published in Iranian journals.
Some were national cases. Among them, I represented the families of the serial murders victims the family of Dariush and Parvaneh Foruhar and Ezzat Ebrahiminejad, who were killed during the attack on the university dormitory.
I also participated in some press-related cases. I took on a large number of social cases, too, including child abuse. I also teach at university. Each year, a number of students from outside Iran join my human rights training courses.Iran News from FarsiNet, FarsiNews at FarsiNet, Iran and Iraq News, Iran Nuclear Program Blog, Iran Democracy Blog, Iran and Oil Price News, Daily News Related to Iran in Persian, Iran Politics and Economics News, Iran Elections, Iranians and Persians News - Persian News by Persians for Iranians, Islamic News from Iran, What is Jihad, Muslim World News, Jesus Loves Muslims, Muslims Need .
© Pars Times. All rights reserved. An Appeal by Shirin Ebadi to the world - Ein Appell von Shirin Ebadi an die Welt - Chinesische Ausgabe: That's not what the Prophet meant - Das hat der Prophet nicht gemeint (Chinese Edition).
Supplement (Ca-Fi) Contains articles like Paul Cadmus Biography, Santiago Calatrava Biography, Felipe Calderón Biography, Bebe Moore Campbell Biography, June Carter Cash Biography, Bonnie Cashin Biography, Queen Catharine Parr Consort of Henry VIII King Biography, Susie Sumner Revels Cayton Biography, Jackie Chan Biography, Elaine Chao Biography, etc.
Apr 05, · Shirin Ebadi, Iran's Nobel Peace Prize-winning human rights lawyer, has had enough. For years she represented her country's dissidents in the Islamic Republic's corrupt courts. She spoke out for. Read about Malala Yousafzai, the Pakistani schoolgirl who stood up to the Taliban and defended her right to an education, at torosgazete.com She was shot in the head by a Taliban gunman in