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By Farnoush Amiri
An Iranian publicist talking against the President Donald Trump uses one of his photos in a tweet where the president "a fuller future "to the people of Iran.
Writing Yalda Moaiery, 37, who lives in the Iranian capital, Tehran in the Instagram position this week has taken a photo of a woman during public protests over a year ago throughout the University of Tehran.
"It was a great honor to me if this image was a symbol of freedom everywhere in the world," wrote Moaiery on Tuesday. But if I'm using President Trump "without being allowed to get in Northern Ireland, it's a great deal for me and it's great for me."
Mary told NBC News that she did not permit or allow the White House or any other US government to use the image. The White House did not immediately respond to a request to make traffic, and it is unclear how the image was found in the Trump message.
Tweeted the president of Monday, in recognition of the 40th anniversary of the Iranian Revolution, which drove out and dropped thousands of Iranians to leave the country.
"40 years of corruption 40 years of closing 40 years of terrorism," the president tweeted. "The people suffering from Iran are going to a much more bright future."
The photographer responded to Instagram that Trump's policies towards Iran are living their family, including their own family and friends who are "forced to live on disasters sanctions
mail to respond widely to social media.
"All its policies are pushing and destroyed in Iran," the photographer announced on NBC News Tuesday in an interview in Farsi "We have a lot of problems and Trump has a lot."
These policies include a Trump travel ban, which restricts entry to the United States by people from seven countries, including Iran and four others who are a Muslim majority.
Moaiery said that, because of this order, she and her brother refused to go to the United States twice. Their parents, who are living They are both greenhouse, living in San Francisco at the moment.
"It was in touch with my brother, and my parents could not come here," said Moaiery. "The traveling ban restricted our family."
The photographer, who took the scene in the Iraq war and Afghanistan over his 20-year career, photographed the problem when the protests of the country's economy began at the end of 2017. The publication of major US publications and international the image in the end of 2017.
However, due to pressures on the Iranian press, Moaiery rejected his name from the photo credit until May 2018 – when she received the photo prize in Iran. Previously, the photo was circulated without any name credit.
"I was not able to disclose my identity for six months because I thought it was the photographer I could get into trouble," she wrote in her post. "But I came out because it is important to demonstrate the case in Iran in a clear and transparent way."
Trump is the answer to the first time that she posted her photo on social media.
Some other international observers also argued that it is hard to believe that the people of Iran prefer the best.
"The Americans do not see the awful mind of Trump," said the author of the book, "The Loss of Enemy – Obama, Iran and the Triumph of Diplomacy"
"They tend to believing that he is focusing on weakening Iran and declining the country rather than helping the people of Iran, "he told NBC News.
Last year, the US rejected the US from the nuclear deal of Iran, a significant Obama-Obama agreement that caused economic sanctions that the United States put to Iran after the revolution in 1979.  The Trump administration took sanctions to the nuclear community to press the Iranian government over its alleged nuclear program and sponsor terrorism in other countries.
State Secretary Mike Pompeo told "Fox News Sunday" in November that the United States is working to support the people of Iran.
"We are working hard to ensure the support of the people of Iran and that we guide our action to ensure that Iran's maligned behavior is changed," said Pompeo. "That is the goal."
But Moaiery told NBC News: "Everyday life is the biggest impact of the sanctions on Iran. It has fully embraced people's lives and ability to live and live a high quality of life."  Farnoush Amiri writes for NBC News.