quarta-feira, janeiro 17, 2007


"Perpetrators of human rights violations continued to enjoy impunity, particularly in Gujarat, which witnessed widespread violence in early 2002. There were reports of human rights violations in the context of unrest in several states, including Jammu and Kashmir and some north-eastern states. The government repealed security legislation which had been used to facilitate arbitrary arrests, torture and other grave human rights violations. However, some of the provisions allowing these violations were transferred into existing laws, a move widely criticized by human rights organizations. Socially and economically marginalized groups, including women, dalits and adivasis (tribal people), continued to face systemic discrimination and serious doubts remained about whether moves to enact new laws could achieve the intended aim of protecting their rights. Some states in central and eastern India, where traditional adivasi habitations are located, witnessed an increase in violence involving armed groups and state forces."

"Reports of ill-treatment by police officers continued to give rise to concern about Portugal’s failure to comply with international law and standards. Law enforcement training in the use of force and firearms and operational guidelines reportedly continued to be insufficient. At least 33 women were reported to have been killed as a result of violence against women in the family."

(Taken from the Amnesty International's 2006 Report)

2 comentários:

José Raposo disse...

Eu sabia que tinha de haver alguma coisa que justificasse a cobertura à viagem do cavaco à india. Em especial a cobertura dada ao milagre (mais um) economico indiano. É a violência, mas com muito pena nossa não temos tribos.

Nuno Guronsan disse...

Calma, dá-nos tempo para diminuir a classe média e logo verás as tribos a começarem a surgir. Até podemos fazer de Olivença a nossa própria Caxemira...