Also Known As:
Khojir, Tehran, Iran
Responsible for the development and production of liquid-propellant ballistic missile engines, according to the U.S. Department of the Treasury.
Has conducted research on the welding of a copper alloy to two-phase stainless steel used in the combustion chamber of a liquid fuel engine; reportedly has held courses on Minitab software, PowerMill software for three, four, and five-axis computer numerically-controlled (CNC) milling, PLC Siemens 200 and Logo software, and jig and fixture design; reportedly provides calibration services for measuring equipment.
Equipment reportedly includes five-ton and ten-ton overhead cranes and a one ton gate-crane; laboratory reportedly has equipment for dimensional, pressure, flow, and mechanical measurements; reportedly has a non-destructive testing laboratory; reportedly has an air filtration system in its production lines.
Reportedly concluded a contract with the Tehran branch of the Research and Technology Directorate of the University Jihad Organization (Jehad Daneshgahi Organization) for the sale of 20 forges made from copper-nickel-chrome titanium alloy.
According to the National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI), has used company code number 4500 in communications to maintain secrecy; according to the NCRI, has been directed by an individual surnamed Korashadizadeh and his deputy, an engineer surnamed Farahani.
Added on July 28, 2017 to the Specially Designated Nationals (SDN) list maintained by the U.S. Department of the Treasury's Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC), freezing its 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; foreign parties facilitating transactions for the entity or otherwise assisting the entity are subject to U.S. sanctions.
Listed by the Japanese government in 2020 as an entity of concern for proliferation relating to missiles.