Mansour Leghaei (Imam) Wiki, Biography, Age, Wife, Net Worth

Find Below Wiki Age, weight, Height, Net Worth as Wikipedia, Wife, There is no question is the most popular & Rising celebrity of all the time. You can know about the net worth Mansour this year and how he spent his expenses. Also find out how he got wealth at the age of 60. He has a kind heart and lovely personality. below you find everything about him.

Mansour Leghaei Wiki, Biography

Date of Birth 14 May 1962
Birth Day 14 May
Birth Years 1962
Age 60 years old
Birth Place Abadan, Iran
Birth City Abadan
Birth Country Australia
Nationality Danish
Famous As Islamic studies scholar
Also Known for Islamic studies scholar
Zodiac Sign Taurus
Occupation Islamic studies scholar

Also Known by the Full name , is a Good Islamic studies scholar. He was born on 14 May 1962, in Abadan, Iran

.Abadan is a beautiful and populous city located in Abadan, Iran


Early Life Story, Family Background and Education

Leghaei was born in Abadan, Iran, to a religious Shia family. He earned a PhD in Islamic Theosophy from the University of Qom, where he studied under a number of renowned scholars including, the Grand Ayatollah Hossein Vahid Khorasani, Grand Ayatollah Mousa Shubairi Zanjani, Ayatollah Hassan Hasanzadeh Amoli, Ayatollah Abdollah Javadi-Amoli, Ayatollah Mohammad-Taqi Mesbah-Yazdi, Sheik Mohammad Bahjat, and the late Ayatollah Bahrol-Oloom Mirdamadi.

Read Also: Julien Leghait Wiki, Biography, Age, Net Worth, Family, Instagram, Twitter, Social Profiles & More Facts

Net Worth

has a net worth of $1.5 million (Estimated) which he earned from his occupation as Islamic studies scholar. Famously known as the Islamic studies scholar of Australia. He is seen as one of the most successful Islamic studies scholar of all times. Wealth & Primary Source of earning is being a successful Danish Islamic studies scholar.

Mansour entered the career as Islamic studies scholar In his early life after completing his formal education..

Net Worth

Estimated Net Worth in 2022 $0.5 Million to $1.5 Million Approx
Previous Year’s Net Worth (2021) Being Updated
Earning in 2021 Not Available
Annual Salary Being Updated
Cars Info Not Available
Income Source Islamic studies scholar

Death: and Cause of Death

On 2 April 2015, died of non-communicable disease. At the time of his death, he was -1962 years old. At the time of his death he survived by his large extended friends and family.

Social Network

Born on 14 May 1962, the Islamic studies scholar is Probably the most famous person on social media. Mansour is a popular celebrity and social media influencer. With his huge number of social media followers, he frequently shares numerous individual media files for viewers to comment with his massive amount of support from followers across all major social media sites. Affectively interact with and touch his followers. You can scroll down for information about his Social media profiles.

Social Media Profiles and Accounts

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Life Story & Timeline


Leghaei’s future return to Australia rested with the appeal by his lawyers to the UN who investigated the case further.

The UN Human Rights Committee established Australia’s actions constituted an arbitrary interference with Leghaei’s family, in breach of the International Convention on Civil and Political Rights ICCPR and summarised in the Committee report,

“In light of the 16 years of lawful resident and long-settled family life in Australia and the absence of any explanation from the state party on the reasons to terminate the author’s right to remain, except for the general assertion that it was done for ‘compelling reasons of national security’, the committee finds that the state party’s procedure lacked due process of law.”

Ben Saul a professor of international law at Sydney University who acted for Leghaei in his UN complaint, noted the findings where “…the most authoritative interpretation of Australia’s binding obligations under the Human Rights treaty. To that extent the expectation of the United Nations is that Australia will comply with these decisions” and recognised Australia’s “poor record” of complying with such findings.


As of May 2015, Leghaei continues as a director of the Imam Husain Islamic Centre, according to documents lodged with the corporate regulator.

In June 2015, the Imam Husain Islamic Centre was to host an overseas speaker, Farrokh Sekaleshfar, who supports the death penalty for homosexuals in certain cases. Sekaleshfar voluntarily left Australia.

In March 2015, after almost five years of review, the UN Human Rights Committee concluded Australia violated the human rights of Sheikh Mansour and his family when it expelled him without adequately explaining why ASIO suspected him of being a threat to national security.


Due to the nature of the allegations and the law and rights entitled to individuals of non–permanent residency, ascertaining the particulars of the accusations against Leghaei has been limited to Freedom of Information requests and snippets from restricted government, media, and legal reports. Leghaei’s legal challenge of the government security assessment has been limited to a case built by ASIO that centred on the basis that he is “suspected of acts of foreign interference”, the details of which have never been disclosed to the public nor to Leghaei, and according to media analysis are “the stuff we are not allowed to know”.


Nevertheless, in mid May 2010, Leghaei’s bridging visa was not extended and he was given six weeks to leave Australia. Leghaei complied by leaving on 27 June 2010, along with his wife and youngest child.


In 2008, Leghaei founded eHawza, an electronic Hawza program (Islamic Seminary) in English, enabling students to study by distance education, for a Diploma in Islamic Theology, and accredited by the al-Mustafa International University, Qom, Iran.


Between 2002 and 2010, Leghaei appealed and endeavoured to ascertain the reasoning for the adverse security assessment and had hearings and matters before a range of bodies, including the Immigration Review Tribunal, the Federal Court and the High Court of Australia. These appeals failed because as a non-citizen of Australia, Leghaei was not entitled to natural justice or procedural fairness for the reason of national security considerations, and no legal board had the authority to examine the allegations or overrule the ASIO assessment.


Furthermore, in 2001, through a Freedom of Information request, Leghaei discovered that an anonymous letter, addressed to the then Immigration Minister Philip Ruddock, had alleged that “he was funded by the Iranian government and was a threat to the security of Australia and its Iranian community”. These claims and others by Iranian dissidents have never been substantiated.


Leghaei has received a number of accolades, including a Community Service Award from the Australian MEFF Consortium Inc in 2000.


In 1997, Leghaei was refused permanent residency on the grounds that he had been assessed as a “risk to the national security of Australia.” In his appeal, Leghaei obtained a second character reference from McClelland. Despite being aware of the security concerns surrounding Leghaei, McClelland wrote in Leghaei’s defence:

Between 1997 and 2002, Leghaei pursued review proceedings and a formal assessment was carried out by ASIO. The substance of the assessment was that Leghaei was “directly or indirectly a risk to Australian national security.”


In 1996, Leghaei applied for permanent residency for himself and his family, and received bridging visas whilst their applications for residency were being reviewed. These bridging visas did not permit international travel. Supporting his application were character references from two members of parliament, Anthony Albanese and Robert McClelland, who has been the Attorney-General of Australia, but at the time was an opposition backbencher. McClelland, described Leghaei as: “an erudite man, conciliatory in tone and demeanour” who would be an “asset” to both the Muslim and Australian communities.


According to documents rendered to the Federal Court of Australia, Leghaei with his family first arrived in Australia in 1994 under a Short Stay Business Visa and was employed as a Halal meat supervisor. The following year, he applied and successfully received a Religious Worker Visa which allowed him to work as a Muslim leader and travel internationally.

A judge presiding over one of the appeals, Rodney Madgwick noted that Leghaei “appears to have performed valuable community services’ and his family’s deportation “may well cause hardship to utterly blameless Australian citizens”, but that he had no jurisdiction to challenge the “merits and validity of ASIO’s assessment” and could only decide whether Leghaei had received procedure fairness. He found Leghaei’s”procedural fairness is reduced, in practical terms, to nothingness”. The integral part of his judgement, dealing with the evidence, was kept secret. Only through appeals did Leghaei get limited understanding of the accusations wielded against him. One accusation was that on his return from a holiday in Iran in 1994, Leghaei carried a text he copied from Tehran University, which the Government translated as promoting “violent Jihad” and “the killing of infidels”. However, on appeal it was later proven the translation was “flawed and misleading” and “key words were translated wrongly and entire paragraphs were added by the translator”. ASIO ultimately admitted its translation was wrong and was ordered to pay a third of Leghaei’s legal costs.


In 1992, Leghaei began his overseas religious services in Kano, Nigeria where a significant Shia minority exists. During this period Leghaei founded an education centre called Ahlul Bayt. Ahlul Bayt is a commonly used Islamic term referring to the “House (family) of the Prophet”. However, in 1993, due to increasing violence in Nigeria, Leghaei returned to Iran with his family.


Dr Sheikh Mansour Leghaei (born 1962) is the founder and a director of the Imam Husain Islamic Centre and the School of Islamic Theology in Earlwood, Australia, serving as the imam from 1997–2010. He previously served in Nigeria, where in 1992 he opened an Education Centre called Ahul Bayt.

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