Iran had temporarily 54.000 inmates to counteract the spread of the coronavirus in the country's crowded prisons.
It writes the british the BBC late on Tuesday local time.
Prisoners who have been tested negative for the new coronavirus and has paid the bail, must therefore leave the prison for a transition.
It tells the spokesman for the judiciary Gholamhossein Esmaili according to the BBC.
Prisoners subject to very high security, with a penalty of more than five years will not be allowed to leave the prison, sounds the on.
at Least 77 people have died of the coronavirus in the country. It is one of the highest number of deaths outside of China, writes the news agency Reuters.
the world health Organization (WHO) has expressed concern for the situation in the country, where doctors and health care professionals lack the basic equipment.
This applies, among other respirators to people who are hard hit by the disease, which affects the respiratory tract.
the Head of the WHO's nødprogram Michael Ryan says that the situation in Iran is 'more acute' than in many other countries.
There is a total of at least 2336 confirmed smittetilfælde in the country according to the BBC.
the Decision to release a large number of prisoners, according to the british mp, Tulip Siddiq potentially have an effect on the british aid worker Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe, who has been imprisoned since 2016.
Tulip Siddiq quote according to the BBC, Iran's ambassador in Storbritannienn to say that Zaghari-Ratcliffe can be released in the next days.
It happens, after her husband has said Zaghari-Ratcliffe may even have been infected with coronavirus in a prison. The iranian authorities insist that she is in good health.
the Case of Zaghari-Ratcliffe goes back several years.
Zaghari-Ratcliffe was on the way to leave Iran with his young daughter after visiting her family, when she in april 2016, was detained.
At that time, she worked as a project manager in nødhjælpsorganisationen the Thomson Reuters Foundation.
Five months later, she was in september 2016, sentenced to five years in prison by an iranian court in order to undermine the iranian regime.
Both Zaghari-Ratcliffe herself, her employer, Thomson Reuters Foundation and the british government has rejected all the charges against her and fought for her acquittal, but without success.