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Wrong Siamak Namazi?

Siamak Namazi

General Manager

ACG

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

ACG

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Background Information

Employment History

Manager, Clear Fuels

Noble Resources


Partner and the Managing Director

Atieh Bahar Consulting


Affiliations

The International Association of Iranian Managers

Founding Board Member


Education

MBA

-

London Business School


Executive Education

Leadership & Public Policy

Harvard


MS

Planning

Rutgers University


BA

International Relations

Tufts University


Web References(70 Total References)


www.abqjournal.com

The clearest example is the case of an Iranian-American businessman named Siamak Namazi, 44, who was arrested around Oct. 14.
Iran hasn't announced any formal charges, but he has been accused in the Iranian press of being a tool of such institutions as the World Economic Forum, the National Endowment for Democracy, the Woodrow Wilson Center and the Rockefeller Brothers Fund. According to Iranian press accounts, Namazi is being held by the intelligence service of the Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps in a section of Evin Prison. News organizations close to the IRGC have published conspiracy stories that appear to be drawn from his interrogation and from information on his laptop computer. The imprisonment of Namazi in October came days after an Iranian court convicted Washington Post reporter Jason Rezaian, also an Iranian-American, on charges of espionage. "Their message is that they are going to scare and intimidate Iranians abroad who want to return to Iran," argued Bijan Khajehpour, an Iranian who hired Namazi in 1997 at Atieh Bahar Consulting, a Tehran firm that advised Western companies investing in Iran. Namazi left Atieh Bahar in 2007, and Khajehpour left the country in 2011 under pressure from the regime. There may be a class warfare aspect to these political attacks. Like many Iranians who have prospered in the diaspora, Namazi is from a family that was prominent during the Shah's time. His father was governor of Khuzestan Province and left Iran after the revolution. Namazi graduated from Tufts University and then studied management at London Business School and urban planning at Rutgers.


i-aim.org [cached]

Siamak Namazi is partner and managing director of Atieh Bahar Consulting, Irans premier private strategic consulting firm.
A frequent contributor to international publications and conferences on Iranian political and economic issues, he has appeared regularly as a commentator in domestic and international media, including CNN International, BBC World, The Financial Times, Fortune Magazine, Forbes Magazine, Reuters, The New York Times, Time, The Washington Post, and Business Week. He is recognized as a Young Global Leader by the World Economic Forum (WEF) and is a founding board member of the International Association of Iranian Managers (I-AIM). He holds an MS in Urban and Regional Planning from Rutgers University, where he studied under a Russell Fellowship and a BA in International Relations from Tufts University.


www.i-aim.org

Dr. Siamak Namazi: Head of Strategic Planning at Crescent Petroleum Company,United Arab Emirates


www.heraldnet.com

The clearest example is the case of an Iranian-American businessman named Siamak Namazi, 44, who was arrested around Oct. 14.
Iran hasn't announced any formal charges, but he has been accused in the Iranian press of being a tool of such institutions as the World Economic Forum, the National Endowment for Democracy, the Woodrow Wilson Center and the Rockefeller Brothers Fund. According to Iranian press accounts, Namazi is being held by the intelligence service of the Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps in a special section of Evin Prison. News organizations close to the IRGC have published conspiracy stories that appear to be drawn from his interrogation and from information on his laptop computer. The imprisonment of Namazi in October came days after an Iranian court convicted Washington Post reporter Jason Rezaian, also an Iranian-American, on charges of espionage. "Their message is that they are going to scare and intimidate Iranians abroad who want to return to Iran," argued Bijan Khajehpour, an Iranian who hired Namazi in 1997 at Atieh Bahar Consulting, a Tehran firm that advised Western companies investing in Iran. Namazi left Atieh Bahar in 2007, and Khajehpour left the country in 2011 under pressure from the regime. He now operates a similar consulting firm in Vienna. There may be a class warfare aspect to these political attacks. Like many Iranians who have prospered in the diaspora, Namazi is from a family that was prominent during the Shah's time. His father was governor of Khuzestan Province and left Iran after the revolution. Namazi graduated from Tufts University and then studied management at London Business School and urban planning at Rutgers.


www.montereyherald.com

The clearest example is the case of an Iranian-American businessman named Siamak Namazi, 44, who was arrested around Oct. 14.
Iran hasnt announced any formal charges, but he has been accused in the Iranian press of being a tool of such institutions as the World Economic Forum, the National Endowment for Democracy, the Woodrow Wilson Center and the Rockefeller Brothers Fund. According to Iranian press accounts, Namazi is being held by the intelligence service of the Iranian Revolutionary Guard Corps in a special section of Evin Prison. News organizations close to the IRGC have published conspiracy stories that appear to be drawn from his interrogation and from information on his laptop computer. The imprisonment of Namazi in October came days after an Iranian court convicted Washington Post reporter Jason Rezaian, also an Iranian-American, on charges of espionage. Their message is that they are going to scare and intimidate Iranians abroad who want to return to Iran, argued Bijan Khajehpour, an Iranian who hired Namazi in 1997 at Atieh Bahar Consulting, a Tehran firm that advised Western companies investing in Iran. Namazi left Atieh Bahar in 2007, and Khajehpour left the country in 2011 under pressure from the regime. He now operates a similar consulting firm in Vienna. Advertisement There may be a class warfare aspect to these political attacks. Like many Iranians who have prospered in the diaspora, Namazi is from a family that was prominent during the Shahs time. His father was governor of Khuzestan Province and left Iran after the revolution. Namazi graduated from Tufts University and then studied management at London Business School and urban planning at Rutgers.


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