In his harrowing, surprisingly funny memoir, he discusses his warring identities as an Iranian-American.
Caroline Modarressy-Tehrani spoke with Washington Post journalist Jason Rezaian about the 544 days he spent in an Iranian prison.
For Americans behind bars in Iran, Egypt, Turkey and elsewhere, homecoming ceremonies appear to be a long way off.
I am one of literally billions of people affected by the life and actions of Muhammad Ali.
I have never been so proud of my journalism profession in my life! Several hundred reporters, diplomats, and politicians
It was the call that Yeganeh Salehi had been awaiting for more than a year. At 2 p.m. Saturday, she picked up the phone at
During a brief interregnum between exalted expectations and dreary realism, let’s celebrate once again that rarest of things: good news in a perilous world.
The World Post
Despite the recent achievements on Iran-U.S. relations, which have been unprecedented since the 1979 Islamic Revolution, the wall of mistrust between Washington and Tehran remains thick. It is of critical importance for the pragmatists on each side to ensure they stick to fully implementing the nuclear deal.
Washington Post journalist Jason Rezaian says he's "feeling fine" after being released from an Iranian prison
"We Americans can do better, and God willing, we will ... protect our citizens and help them when such a situation happens," she said.
The Washington Post reporter spent 543 days in Iranian prison.
He was held for 545 days in the notorious Evin Prison.