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Iran Leaders Rely on Sorcerers for Worldly Advice

Updated on June 11, 2011

Like a scene out of Harry Potter, many of Iran's top political and clerical leaders rely on a jinn for advice in world affairs. A jinn is Farsi for an invisible creature that communicates only with respected sorcerers. Also known as a fortune teller or Jinn catchers, many in Iran visit one on a regular basis to get spells and prayers, much like the TV show "Medium" or "Ghost Whisperer". According to Seyed Sadigh, a 67 yr. old, he is often visited by many high ranking government officials, including President Ahmadinejad for advice and to look "into the future". Many of his administration pay visits to find out what Israel knows. The sorcerer contacts the Jinn on matters of national security and political stability for those in the current administration. Recently, he has contacted the Jinn about the Mossad, CIA. For instance, Ahmadinejad consulted the sorcerer about if Israel or the US were planning to attack Iran, what to they really know out their nuclear weapons, what are the Saudis doing.

Since April, Iranian police, ironically, have arrested 24 government officials in the president's inner circle for practicing sorcery by visiting him. Some of Ahmadinejad's inner circle have been accused of hypnotizing 360 women and then raping them and defiling the Quran to obtain satanic power.

Sadigh has warned Ahmadinejad about surrounding himself with those who practice bad sorcery that do him more harm than America or Israel could ever do. He told him that he felt the president was under a spell and powers are trying the same with the Supreme Leader Ayatollah Khamenei. He suggested that Ahmadinejad and Khamenei where a silver ring to ward off the Jinn spirits.

And Iran has nuclear bombs....


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    • perrya profile image

      perrya 6 years ago

      I am saying, IMO, it is crazy for a government to rely on them. Especially, Iran.

    • Judi Burton profile image

      Judi Burton 6 years ago from Myrtle Beach

      A jinn I believe is translated into what we call a genie. They are extremely popular in Muslim countries contrary to their monotheistic beliefs. It's akin to Irish Catholics believing in leprechauns. There is quite an extensive history with these beings and the jinn have always been the spiritual advisors for every culture, they're just called something different: shaman, witchdoctor, seer, psychic friend. It's all the same. Ever read The Queens Fool?

    • Mr. Happy profile image

      Mr. Happy 6 years ago from Toronto, Canada

      And having "In God we trust" on your bills is better? Putting God on money is quite vain in my opinion. Why is it so hard to look in the mirror?