KDPIKurdish Democratic Party of Iran
KDPIKorea Design Power Index (Korean Management Association)
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Pejak takes its cue from Ocalan and is mistrusted as a monolith by both the KDPI and Komala, a smaller leftist party.
Several works by jailed PKK leader Abdullah Ocalan sat on a bookshelf alongside a Turkish-language copy ofThe Kurds and Kurdistan by the late KDPI President Abdul-Rahman Qasemlu, who was assassinated decades ago in Europe by Iranian agents.
Estimated Post-transplant Survival (EPTS) Under the proposed policy, KDPI and EPTS would be combined so that the 20 percent of kidney offers with the longest estimated function determined by the KDPI would first be considered for the 20 percent of candidates estimated by the EPTS to have the longest time to benefit from a transplant.
In April 2004, they asserted that the KDPI have guerillas but that they no longer undertake military action, and are organizing politically within Iranian Kurdistan.
KDPI would replace the existing policy definitions of "standard criteria" and "expanded criteria" donors.
Taking an active part in the renovation of the KDPI (Kurdistan Democratic Party of Iran) in the late 1960s with Abdul Rahman Ghassemlou, he became an adviser of the central committee of KDPI during the early 1980s before leaving the party in 1986.
The KDPI promotes violence against the Iranian regime and moderate Kurdish leaders in the Kurdish region of Iran, much as Turkey's PKK (Kurdish Workers' party) separatists led by the recently captured Abdullah Ocalan have long battled Turkish authorities.
Based on characteristics collected at the time of organ recovery, the KDPI would rank the potential post-transplantation survival of each deceased-donor kidney in relation to that of all other recovered kidneys, so that, for example, a kidney with a KDPI of 0-3 would be recognized as having an expected survival potential lower than that of 29% and greater than that of 70% of recovered kidneys.
For the time being this subterfuge is not dangerous for Tehran because it is not organised, in spite of the existence of two Iranian Kurdish political parties, both with long experience of politics and armed struggle: the KDPI and Komala.
TME: And it was the same thing for Ghassemlou (previous secretary-general of the KDPI, murdered in Vienna on 13 July 1989)?
The KDPI has always had to share influence with the Komala (Kurdish for "Society"), a movement of urban Kurdish intellectuals.
KDPI guerrillas armed mainly by Iraq have been fighting Iranian security forces for autonomy over decades: Experienced analysts of Iran dismiss such plans as "painfully naive", saying they display a total ignorance of Iran's more than 2000 year-old history as a state.