Mohammad Mosaddegh: Difference between revisions

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'''Mohammad Mosaddegh'''{{efn|His surname is also spelt '''Mossadeq''', '''Mosaddiq''', '''Mosaddegh''', '''Mossaddeq''', '''Mosaddiq''', '''Mossadeq''', '''Mosadeck''', or '''Musaddiq'''}} ({{lang-fa|محمد مصدق}}; {{IPA-fa|mohæmˈmæd(-e) mosædˈdeɣ|IPA|Fa-مصدق.ogg}};{{efn|The -{{IPA|[e]}} is the [[Izāfa]], which is a grammatical marker linking two words together. It is not indicated in writing, and is not part of the name itself, but is used when a first and last name are used together.}} 16 June 1882 – 5 March 1967), was an [[Iran]]ian [[politician]] and is regarded as the "first and last father of [[Persian]] democracy."<ref>{{cite web | url=http:// | title = The Coup Against Iran’s Mohammad Mossadegh | author = ''[[Chris Sibilla]]'' | publisher = ''[[]]'' | year =2000}}</ref>
. He was the democratically elected<ref>Andrew Burke, Mark Elliott & Kamin Mohammadi, ''Iran'' (Lonely Planet, 2004; ISBN 1740594258), p. 34.</ref><ref>''Cold War and the 1950s'' (Social Studies School Service, 2007: ISBN 1560042931), p. 108.</ref><ref>Loretta Capeheart and Dragan Milovanovic, ''Social Justice: Theories, Issues, and Movements'' (Rutgers University Press, 2007; ISBN 0813540380), p. 186.</ref> [[Prime Minister of Iran|Prime Minister]] of [[Iran]] from 1951 until 1953, when his government was overthrown in a [[1953 Iranian coup d'état|coup d'état]] aided by the United States' [[Central Intelligence Agency]] and the United Kingdom's [[Secret Intelligence Service]].<ref>{{cite web | url= | title =SECRETS OF HISTORY The C.I.A. in Iran THE COUP First Few Days Look Disastrous | author =''[[James Risen]]'' | publisher | year =2000}}</ref><ref name="All the Shah's Men">{{cite web | url= | title =All the Shah's Men: An American Coup and the Roots of Middle East Terror | author = Stephen Kinzer, John Wiley | author2 =David S. Robarge | publisher =''[[Central Intelligence Agency]]'' | date =12 April 2007}}</ref>