The tenth Iranian presidential elections once again expose the deep political and ideological rift between reformists and non-reformists. However, even more dramatic changes took place within the two political “camps.” After having been sidelined for years, the non-reformist right has successfully re-invented itself as “osulgara” — fundamentalists. However, the path towards developing an efficient party is blocked thanks to a severe bifurcation within the right between followers and opponents of the incumbent President, Mahmud Ahmadinejad, who has lost nothing of his outsider and underdog image. On the reformists’ side, the old and actually successful alliance between moderate right and democratic-Islamist groups has found a new frontman, former Prime Minister Mir Hossein Moussavi-Khamene. His flirtations with fundamentalist tenets are both a testimony to the increasingly ideologized political atmosphere in the country and a smart move to garner votes from the anti-Ahmadinejad elements within the Islamic right while at the same time inoculating the reformist movement against accusations to be essentially counterrevolutionary. Thus a close race can be expected.