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Last week, another party to the conflict appeared in Iran.

On Monday thousands of citizens took to the streets to support the Iranian clergy. The reason was the accusation of the US and Israel in anti-government demonstrations. The situation in Iran began to develop rapidly on November 15, when the government announced a 50% increase in fuel prices. Thousands of Iranians then took to the streets, enraged by the continued decline in living standards due to the resumption of economic sanctions by the United States. The protesters demand the removal of senior officials from their posts. In cities, at least 100 banks and other buildings were set on fire. At the same time, Iran’s state television channels broadcast the demonstration of citizens marching around Tehran and chanting “Death to America” and “Death to Israel.” Then, one of the commanders of the Guardians of the Revolution spoke at Tehran Square of the Revolution. “I recommend that the foreign powers take a look at today's demonstrations and understand what Iranian citizens really want,” said Abbas Mousavi, the spokesman of the Iranian Foreign Ministry.

Neighboring Iraq is also in turmoil. Protesters block roads and burn tires in the south. Clashes with police in Baghdad also continue. Dissatisfied citizens intend to enforce their demands from the authorities. In the southern oil capital of Iraq, Basra, protesters prevent civil servants from admitting to jobs. They installed cement barricades, which they decorated in the form of coffins of their relatives, who were killed during the riots. During the night of Tuesday to Wednesday, security forces again opened fire on combatants with military weapons. In the holy city of Karbala, south of Baghdad, two more citizens were killed. The total number of people killed during the protests since October 1 is 344 people. The main requirements are the resignation of the government and the implementation of reforms in practice, not in words.

A difficult situation persisted in Libya. State-owned oil company NOC halted operations at the El-Feel field after the UN-backed government again seized control of the country's western regions. According to National Oil Corp chairman Mustafa Sanalla, a series of airstrikes were inflicted in the area of the field. At the moment, the company’s employees are safe, but production is suspended until the hostilities are over and all armed groups leave the region, Sanalla said. A senior military commander of western Libya, Osama al-Juwaili, said the armed forces supporting the Tripoli government have managed to take control of El-Feel. The El-Feel field produces 70,000 barrels of oil per day. It is located next to the largest Libyan Sharara oil field.

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