Allah-Yar Saleh

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Allah-Yar Saleh
Allah-Yar Saleh.jpg
Ambassador of Iran to the United States
In office
18 September 1952 – 19 August 1953
Prime MinisterMohammad Mosaddegh
Preceded byNasrollah Entezam
Succeeded byAbbas Aram
Member of Parliament of Iran
In office
22 February 1961 – 9 May 1961
ConstituencyKashan
Majority25,078 (99.8%)
In office
9 February 1950 – 19 February 1952
Serving with Kazem Sheibani
ConstituencyKashan
Majority15,171 (94.7%)[1]
Minister of Interior
In office
June 1952 – July 1952
Prime MinisterMohammad Mosaddegh
Preceded byAmirteymour Kalali
Succeeded byGholam Hossein Sadighi
In office
25 December 1945 – 17 February 1946
Prime MinisterEbrahim Hakimi
Preceded byKhalil Fahimi
Succeeded byAhmad Qavam
Minister without portfolio
In office
6 November 1945 – 25 December 1945
Prime MinisterEbrahim Hakimi
Minister of Justice
In office
3 August 1946 – 16 October 1946
Prime MinisterAhmad Qavam
Preceded byAnoushiravan Sepahbodi
Succeeded byAli-Akbar Mousavi-Zadeh
In office
13 May 1945 – 3 June 1945
Prime MinisterEbrahim Hakimi
Preceded byHassan-Ali Kamal Hedayat
Succeeded byMostafa Adl
In office
2 September 1944 – 9 November 1944
Prime MinisterMohammad Sa'ed
Preceded byAsadullah Mamaghani
Succeeded byMostafa Adl
Minister of Finance
In office
26 January 1943 – 22 April 1943
Prime MinisterAhmad Qavam
Ali Soheili
Preceded byBagher Kazemi
Succeeded byMorteza-Qoli Bayat
Personal details
Born
Saleh Arani

(1897-05-16)16 May 1897
Aran va Bidgol, Persia
Died1 April 1981(1981-04-01) (aged 83)
Tehran, Iran
NationalityIranian
Political partyIran Party
National Front
Alma materAmerican College of Tehran

Allah-Yar Saleh (Persian: اللهیار صالح‎, born Saleh Arani;[2] 1897–1981) was an Iranian politician and diplomat who was Iranian Ambassador to United States during Mohammad Mosaddegh's premiership.[3][4]

Career[edit]

Allah-Yar Saleh was a member of the Iran Party, which was founded in 1946 as a platform for Iranian liberals and was one of the four main parties which made up the National Front.[5] He later was made leader of National Front during 1960–1964.[6][page needed][7][8]

Further reading[edit]

  • A Colorful Inauguration. Life. Time Inc. 2 February 1953. p. 19. ISSN 0024-3019. Retrieved 1 December 2014.
  • Houchang E. Chehabi (1990). Iranian Politics and Religious Modernism: The Liberation Movement of Iran Under the Shah and Khomeini. I.B.Tauris. p. 135. ISBN 978-1-85043-198-5. Retrieved 1 December 2014.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Hazrati, Hassan; Avanj, Mina (2014). "A Documentological Study of Changes in the Form and Content of MPs Credentials". ZharfaPazhooh (in Persian). Tehran. 1 (1): 88. ISSN 2588-3496.
  2. ^ Muhammad Sahimi (28 June 2011). "The Nationalist-Religious Movement (Part 1: Patriots and Mosaddeghists)". Tehran Bureau. Retrieved 21 August 2015.
  3. ^ "Acheson Memoranda of Conversation, 1952". Harry S. Truman. Retrieved 30 November 2014.
  4. ^ "Allah Yar Saleh Signed Short Snorter". The Short Snorter Project. Retrieved 30 November 2014.
  5. ^ The Essential Middle East: A Comprehensive Guide by Dilip Hiro
  6. ^ Âbrâhâmiân, Ervand, A History of Modern Iran, Cambridge University Press, 2008
  7. ^ Wilber, Donald (14 July 2014). Iran, Past and Present: From Monarchy to Islamic Republic. Princeton University Press. p. 233. Retrieved 5 May 2017.
  8. ^ Cottam, Richard W. (15 June 1979). Nationalism in Iran: Updated Through 1978. University of Pittsburgh Press. Retrieved 5 May 2017.
Party political offices
New title Secretary-general of the Iran Party
1944–Unknown
Succeeded by
Abolfazl Qassemi
Preceded by
Mohammad Mossadegh
Leader of the National Front
1960–1964
Vacant
Title next held by
Karim Sanjabi