Also Known As:
Seyyed Mohammad Hejazi
Seyed Mohammad Hejazi
Was deputy commander of the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC) Quds Force.
Was reportedly deputy commander in chief of the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC); was reportedly appointed commander of the Sarallah military base; reportedly former head of the IRGC Joint Chiefs of Staff; former commander of the Basij Resistance Force, which is also known as the Basij Force (Popular Mobilization Army) of the IRGC; born circa 1959; Iranian citizen and national.
Died on April 18, 2021.
Designated by the U.N. Security Council on March 24, 2007, pursuant to resolution 1737 (2006), as a person linked to Iran's Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps; subsequently designated by U.N. Security Council resolution 2231 (2015); with some exceptions, the designation requires states to freeze assets that are owned or controlled by the person, directly or indirectly, and to ensure that assets are not made available to the person.
Listed by the European Union on April 21, 2007, as a person linked to Iran's proliferation-sensitive nuclear activities or Iran's development of nuclear weapon delivery systems; with some exceptions, E.U. member states must freeze assets owned or controlled by the person, directly or indirectly, and prevent assets from being made available to the person; with some exceptions, E.U. member states must also prevent the person's entry into or transit through their territories.
On October 25, 2007, added to the Specially Designated National (SDN) list maintained by the U.S. Department of the Treasury's Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC), freezing the person's assets under U.S. jurisdiction and prohibiting transactions with U.S. parties pursuant to Executive Order 13382, which targets proliferators of weapons of mass destruction (WMD) and their delivery systems; also designated pursuant to Executive Order 13224, which targets terrorists and those providing support to terrorists or acts of terrorism; foreign parties facilitating transactions for the person or otherwise assisting the person are subject to U.S. sanctions; also subject to the Iranian Financial Sanctions Regulations; foreign financial institutions facilitating transactions for the person may be prohibited from opening or maintaining correspondent or payable-through accounts in the United States.
Sanctioned by the governments of Australia and Japan, restricting business and financial transactions with the person and/or freezing the person's assets in those countries.