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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

Welcome to the Neno's Place!

Neno's Place Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality


Neno

I can be reached by phone or text 8am-7pm cst 972-768-9772 or, once joining the board I can be reached by a (PM) Private Message.

Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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Established in 2006 as a Community of Reality

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    Al-Sudani opens a dangerous file and threatens those involved in torturing prisoners

    Rocky
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    Al-Sudani opens a dangerous file and threatens those involved in torturing prisoners Empty Al-Sudani opens a dangerous file and threatens those involved in torturing prisoners

    Post by Rocky Sun 13 Nov 2022, 5:19 am

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    [size=52]Al-Sudani opens a dangerous file and threatens those involved in torturing prisoners[/size]

    [size=45]Baghdad / Hussein Hatem[/size]
    [size=45]Prime Minister Mohamed Shia Al-Sudani is trying to reach great depths in the field of security by knowing the details and mysteries related to the management of the security file.[/size]
    [size=45]In a surprising move, Al-Sudani's office announced that it would start looking into the file of torture in Iraqi prisons, by receiving reports proving that people were subjected to any kind of torture.[/size]
    [size=45]The office stated in a statement received by (Al-Mada), that “due to the importance of providing all legal guarantees to the accused during the investigation stages, including not extracting confessions from him under coercion or coercion. The Council of Ministers for Human Rights, supported by evidentiary evidence.” While Al-Sudani’s office published the contact addresses for the purpose of receiving communications.[/size]
    [size=45]Ali al-Bayati, a former member of the Human Rights Commission, said in an interview with (Al-Mada) that “Al-Sudani’s step is a good one, since he admitted the existence of torture inside the prisons of state institutions.”[/size]
    [size=45]Al-Bayati added, “The issue of torture and arbitrary practices against prisoners is related to the culture and behavior of the security services that existed before the year 2003,” noting that “the defect lies in legislation and the absence of laws that can address these issues, whether at the level of accountability, reparation, or prevention, in addition to the lack of There is real control over these devices.”[/size]
    [size=45]He pointed out that "most cases of torture in prisons violate the laws," pointing out that "handling these cases cannot be resolved through the prime minister's office, e-mail, or a human rights advisor, as the issue is much larger than that." Al-Bayati stressed, "The need for real solutions and for the Sudanese to work hard to activate the oversight institutions represented by the Commission for Human Rights and the Public Prosecution Service, in addition to local and international civil society organizations." He continued, "The prime minister should facilitate the work of international committees concerned with monitoring Iraq's obligations and implementing laws, especially with regard to putting an end to interference in the work of these institutions," noting that "arrest warrants are issued exclusively by the courts and not from within the security institutions."[/size]
    [size=45]Al-Bayati called on the Prime Minister to “stop working on the paragraph of recognition of the master of evidence and to rely on tangible evidentiary evidence,” pointing to “the need to prepare draft laws related to combating torture and send them to Parliament as soon as possible, in addition to activating the investigation of cases of torture and absenteeism.”[/size]
    [size=45]Al-Bayati demanded, “To expedite the formation of the Council of Commissioners for Human Rights and to end the period of stagnation and paralysis of this institution, the professional task of monitoring all violations.” For his part, security affairs researcher Ali al-Baydar said in an interview with (Al-Mada) that “Al-Sudani is trying to reach great depths in the field of knowing many details and mysteries related to managing the security file.” He pointed out, "The prime minister wants to send messages to everyone showing that he is with the step of building state institutions and dealing with everyone in the same spirit." Al-Baydar explained that “resolving the issue of torture in prisons requires a strong will and firm police commanders, and that the addresses that undertake this task be non-sectarian.”[/size]
    [size=45]And he continued, “There must be a role for civil society organizations, human rights and humanitarian institutions, in addition to international institutions, in dealing with the file of torture,” noting that “the involvement of human rights institutions in this aspect will open the door wide and stand against any attempt to prevent access to the facts.”[/size]
    [size=45]In turn, the deputy head of the Human Rights Committee, Arshad al-Salihi, says, “There is influence of powerful parties inside prisons and their management, and prison directors face pressures exerted on them, and all this adds to the suffering of prisoners,” stressing “the need to prevent these interventions and come up with solutions.”[/size]
    [size=45]Al-Salhi expressed his concern about “the reality of prisons due to the instability of the security situation, expressing fear of a deterioration like what happened years ago in Abu Ghraib prison, due to the escape of prisoners, especially with the absence of the supervisory authority represented by the High Commission for Human Rights (which has been dissolved), This led to a deterioration in the prison situation.[/size]
    [size=45]The number of prisons in Iraq doubled after 2003, as the temporary occupation authority established three prisons in Sulaymaniyah, Basra and Baghdad, before successive governments expanded the prison plan, bringing the number to 13 main prisons spread in cities in the center and south of the country, as well as the capital, Baghdad, and the Kurdistan region. Except for what is known as temporary prisons that belong to the Ministries of Interior and Defense, and are known in Iraq as “al-tasfirat.”[/size]
    [size=45]Earlier, the Iraqi War Crimes Documentation Center revealed, in a report, that it monitored the death of about 50 detainees as a result of "torture and medical negligence in prisons of the Baghdad government."[/size]
    [size=45]According to the report, in the period between last January and August, 49 detainees died; 39 of them are in Nasiriyah Central Prison, and eight are in Al-Taji Prison (north of Baghdad), in addition to documenting a case of suicide in Mosul criminal police stations in Nineveh Governorate, and one death in a crime-fighting center in the capital, Baghdad.[/size]
    [size=45]Likewise, the center revealed that “the government authorities have detained tens of thousands of detainees in inhumane conditions, by placing them in overcrowded and unsanitary cells for several years, out of revenge and sectarian motives,” explaining that “sanitary conditions are non-existent in their detention centers, and they are of high temperature and humidity, which affects directly to their health.[/size]
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