The News Minute | October 27, 2014 | 05:04 pm IST26-year-old Reyhaneh Jabbari was hanged to death on October 25 in Tehran after 7 years imprisonment. Paying no heed to an international campaign urging a reprieve, the Iran government went ahead with Jabbariâ€™s execution. Jabbari had been convicted of murdering Morteza Abdolali Sarbandi, a former intelligence ministry official, in 2007. Jabbari, an interior designer, was just 19 when the incident took place. According to a report by Daily Mail, Jabbari met Sarbandi in a cafÃ© where he convinced her to meet her at his apartment to discuss business. Jabbari claimed that Sarbandi drugged her and tried to rape her following which she stabbed him with a pocket knife. She also claimed while she did stab Sarbandi, it was another man present in the apartment at the time who killed Sarbandi. ( Image source: Save Reyhaneh Jabbari From Execution In Iran Facebook Page )National Council of Resistance of Iran recently published a translated version of Jabbariâ€™s will which she had recorded in April. Jabbari was disappointed with the law, the very law that she had put her faith in. She said, â€œThe world allowed me to live for 19 years. That ominous night it was I that should have been killed. My body would have been thrown in some corner of the city, and after a few days, the police would have taken you to the coronerâ€™s office to identify my body and there you would also learn that I had been raped as well. The murderer would have never been found since we donâ€™t have their wealth and their power. Then you would have continued your life suffering and ashamed, and a few years later you would have died of this suffering and that would have been thatâ€. ( Image source: Save Reyhaneh Jabbari From Execution In Iran Facebook Page )Addressing her mother Sholeh, Jabbari talks about how what her mother taught in life ultimately did not help her. â€œAnd this country that you planted its love in me never wanted me and no one supported me when under the blows of the interrogator I was crying out and I was hearing the most vulgar terms. When I shed the last sign of beauty from myself by shaving my hair I was rewarded: 11 days in solitary.â€Finally, Jabbari in her will asks for her organs to be donated. â€œI donâ€™t want to rot under the soil. I donâ€™t want my eye or my young heart to turn into dust. Beg so that it is arranged that as soon as I am hanged my heart, kidney, eye, bones and anything that can be transplanted be taken away from my body and given to someone who needs them as a gift. I donâ€™t want the recipient know my name, buy me a bouquet, or even pray for me. I am telling you from the bottom of my heart that I donâ€™t want to have a grave for you to come and mourn there and suffer. I donâ€™t want you to wear black clothing for me. Do your best to forget my difficult days. Give me to the wind to take away.( Image source: Save Reyhaneh Jabbari From Execution In Iran Facebook Page )Many international organisations including Amnesty International urged for a stay on Jabbariâ€™s death sentence stating that the investigation into the case was flawed and that Jabbari confessed to the crime under extreme pressure. Her execution, which was postponed a few times, could have been pardoned if the victimâ€™s family forgave her. But they did not agree to forgive Jabbari, nor did they accept any blood money.