(CNN) -- The eyes of the world are on Iran as protesters take to the streets in the wake of last week's disputed presidential election.
Shortly after the polls closed in Iran last week, incumbent President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad was declared the winner.
Supporters of Mir Hossein Moussavi -- the country's top opposition candidate -- have protested daily, questioning whether the election was fair and asking for another vote. Analysts outside the country also expressed skepticism.
Ahmadinejad is a conservative who has had a rocky relationship with the West. He has earned a reputation internationally as a fundamentalist for his Holocaust denials, calls to annihilate Israel, and cat-and-mouse games with the United States and the United Nations over Iran's nuclear activities.
Moussavi, a former prime minister, is credited for successfully navigating the Iranian economy during the Iran-Iraq war, but he also is a hard-liner. He, like most Iranians in power, also does not believe in the existence of Israel.
The demonstrators in Iran say their demand is simple: Hold fresh elections. They say they are not out to challenge the Islamic regime.
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