Latest sanctions imposed by Tehran include the blocking of accounts and transactions in Iranian banks and the "prohibition of visa issuance and entry" to Iran.
Iran has imposed new sanctions on 34 individuals and entities, from the European Union and Britain, including the mayor of Paris, in reaction to similar measures they have taken over Tehran's response to months-long protests.
Tehran's move comes two days after the EU and Britain slapped another round of sanctions on the Islamic republic, which has been rocked by protests since the September 16 death of Mahsa Amini.
Amini, a 22-year-old woman, died in custody after being arrested for allegedly breaching the country's strict dress code for women.
The sanctions imposed by Tehran include the blocking of accounts and transactions in Iran's banks and the "prohibition of visa issuance and entry" to Iran, the foreign ministry said.
Iran accuses the people and organisations of "supporting terrorism and terrorist groups, instigating and encouragement to terrorist acts and violence against Iranian people".
It also accuses them of "interference in the domestic affairs of the Islamic Republic of Iran and fomenting violence and unrest and dissemination of false information about Iran".
The sanctions include 25 listed names from the EU and nine from Britain, including Paris Mayor Anne Hidalgo and the French philosopher Bernard-Henri Levy.
Hidalgo is one of the highest-profile French officials, who have participated in protests in Paris denouncing the violent crackdown of Iranian demonstrators.
France's Radio J, the European Friends of Israel group, and 22 individuals including six members of the European Parliament are among those targeted.
The list also includes the Swedish-Danish right-wing extremist Rasmus Paludan, who burned a copy of the Quran in Sweden on Saturday, sparking strong protests from the Muslim world.
The EU on Monday imposed its fourth round of sanctions against Iran since the protests started, placing 37 more officials and entities on an asset freeze and visa ban blacklist.
Britain on the same day sanctioned five more Iranian officials, broadening its blacklist to 50 individuals and organisations it considers to be involved in dealing with the protests.
The new Iranian list also includes seven other French nationals.
Also targeted are three members of the French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, which was already placed as an entity on a previous Iranian sanctions list for publishing caricatures of the supreme leader, Ali Khamenei.
In Britain, they include Victoria Prentis, the attorney general, army chief Patrick Sanders and the former defence secretary, Liam Fox.
The EU had earlier imposed sanctions on more than 60 Iranian officials and entities over the crackdown on protesters, including the morality police, state media and individual commanders of Iran's Revolutionary Guard Corps.
But the 27-nation bloc has so far stopped short of blacklisting the IRGC as a whole as a "terrorist" organisation, despite calls from Germany and the Netherlands to do so.
Iran has warned the bloc against sanctioning the Revolutionary Guard, and EU officials are wary it could kill off stalled talks they have been mediating on reviving a 2015 nuclear deal with Tehran.
Meanwhile on Tuesday, the head of the UN's nuclear watchdog, Rafael Grossi, said he plans to go to Iran in February for "much needed" talks regarding the country's cooperation with the agency.
The head of Iran's Atomic Energy Organisation, Mohammad Eslam, confirmed the news on Wednesday, saying the "planning and consultation for the visit ...is on the agenda".
But the negotiations between Tehran and worlds powers to revive the deal have been sidetracked during the more than four months of protests.
Hundreds of people, including members of the security forces, have been killed and thousands arrested in what Iranian authorities have labelled "riots".
Iran's judiciary has sentenced to death a total of 18 people in connection with the protests. Four of them have already been executed, triggering widespread international condemnation.