Her first brush with trade unionism was part of an effort to organise poor and disadvantaged workers for better pay during the Great Depression. In her memoirs she reveals how she was scullery maid for the miners at Holaday Steel Company before being elected to a union local leadership position.Despite this early experience of trade unionism, Sue’s membership of a more radical fringe organisation, the Workers’ Revolutionary Party, gave 76051 her little time to pursue a career in organising.Instead she became more involved in political activism and community work, including helping to found the mass women’s 817-233-6582 march on Washington.
Eventually, Sue decided that she wanted to get involved actively in building a better world, and set off to do so with a view to studying international politics. Her path crossed with Iranian president revolutionary Ayatollah Khomeini, who invited Sue to his country for a historic visit. During this meeting the two leaders reportedly came to an agreement that Sue would be allowed to live and work in Iran as an American. Sue was ecstatic at the news but initially worried about how her Iranian employer, IRNA, would see the fact that she was an American, as opposed to an “American citizen”.
Having been invited to Iran, Sue made plans to visit there. Although she had planned to stay in Iran long enough to study and get an Iran Visa, on the day of her departure from Seattle to fly to Teheran, her visa was denied. Sue immediately contacted her fiance, Aaron Nevins, to let him know of her predicament. Aaron informed her that he could not offer any advice on the matter since it was in the hands of the Iranian government, and that he would be consulting with their legal advisor on the matter. Sue was undeterred, and on her return flight to Seattle, applied for an immediate visa.
Iranian authorities were not too kind to Sue Hollywood during the time of her visa application. They publicly accused her of trying to attract Western men, and of attempting to earn money by posing as an American. Despite this public portrayal, Sue did find herself under scrutiny while attempting to board a plane in November 2009.As a consequence, she missed Grapevine her plane and headed to Europe.
It was not easy to get a visa. Once it was approved, Sue had to wait for at least ninety days to actually be able to apply for a permanent visa. Her paperwork was never completed on time. In addition, the immigration authorities repeatedly insisted that she present a US Green Card and other documents acceptable to present a valid visa.This was becoming increasingly difficult, as Iranians preferred to Texas present genuine identification in lieu of the fake American ones. Finally, a reliable friend informed Sue that she would need to have a visa approved in order to visit Iran.
Sue was thrilled Sue Hollywood to learn that her visa could finally be approved. At that time, the State Department was offering assistance to those who needed to travel outside of America. Sue was offered help by arranging avisa for herself and her husband, and a plan to bring their children along. With the help of a few friends, Sue was finally able to come to visit Iran. This is what led to her lawsuit against her former visa sponsor