Iran's Missile Program

This page contains background essays and other documents authored by the Wisconsin Project that describe Iran's program to build long-range missiles. These documents focus on the history of Iran's missile program and provide an overall assessment of Iran's missile capability.

This page also contains links to other missile-related content on Iran Watch, including profiles of Iranian entities and their suppliers, summaries of news articles, and documents from the Library published by governments and multilateral organizations.

Iranian Entities

Missile
Added:
February 27, 2020
Allegedly stole confidential documents and technical data with aerospace applications from his U.S. employer and sent them to his brother Sina Hasanzadeh in Iran; arrested by U.S.
Missile
Added:
February 27, 2020
Received confidential documents and technical data with aerospace applications; the documents were allegedly stolen from a U.S. company by his brother, Amin Hasanzadeh, who was arrested by U.S.
Missile
Added:
February 27, 2020
An Iranian entity of proliferation concern, according to the U.S. Department of Justice.Employees have included Sina Hasanzadeh, who also worked for other Iranian entities of proliferation concern, including Basamad Azma Company and Bashir Industrial Complex.

Suppliers

Missile, Military
Added:
January 4, 2019

A Chinese front company involved in a conspiracy to procure U.S.-origin goods, services, and technology with both military and non-military applications for export to Iran without the required licenses; managed by Yi Xiong, a Chinese businessman.

Missile
Added:
October 30, 2018

A Turkish businessman and owner of Turkey-based Gokdag Foreign Trade & Consultancy; allegedly involved in a conspiracy to illegally export U.S.-origin goods, services, and technology with both military and non-military applications to Iran without the required licenses.

Missile
Added:
October 30, 2018
A Portuguese company owned and operated by Paulo Vicente; allegedly unlawfully exported U.S.-origin goods, services, and technology with both military and non-military applications to Iran without the required licenses.