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In 2004, 66 inmates were killed in the prison in El Porvenir, as well as two women and a girl who were visiting their relatives. A year later, 107 detainees died a prison in San Pedro Sula, which the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights declared a direct consequence of a series of structural deficiencies, which were known by the authorities, but which were neither attended to nor corrected in time. OHCHR noted that the problems concerning prisons are not confined to Honduras only, citing similar cases in Argentina, Chile, Panama, Venezuela, and Uruguay. (...) Latin America Related Stories UN agency advances international efforts to resettle Latin American refugees Deputy Secretary-General pledges UN support to consolidate progress in Latin America Lack of birth certificates deny millions of Latin American children services - UN News Tracker: Past Stories on This Issue After prison blaze kills hundreds in Honduras, UN warns on overcrowding 15 February 2012 A United Nations human rights official today called on Latin American countries to tackle the problem of prison overcrowding in the wake of an overnight fire at a jail in Honduras that killed hundreds of inmates.
Language:English
Score: 994253.7 - https://news.un.org/story/2012/02/403682
Data Source: un
Warring parties use children not only as combatants, but as scouts, cooks, porters, guards, messengers and more. A more correct term is Children Associated with Armed Forces and Armed Groups. (...) However, from widespread killing, maiming, abduction and sexual violence to recruitment into and use by armed forces and armed groups and attacks on schools and hospitals, as well as essential water facilities – children living in conflict zones around the world continue to come under attack on a shocking scale. To better monitor, prevent, and end these attacks, the United Nations Security Council has  identified and condemned six grave violations against children in times of war : Killing and maiming of children; recruitment or use of children in armed forces and armed groups; attacks on schools or hospitals; rape or other grave sexual violence; abduction of children; and denial of humanitarian access for children.
Language:English
Score: 994253.7 - https://www.unicef.org/sudan/s...ut-children-and-armed-conflict
Data Source: un
Therefore, the true total number of conflict-related killings must include both documented killings (those enumerated in this report) and undocumented killings, which must be estimated using statistical models. (...) Different proportions of killings are reported depending on when, where, and how the killing happens, and who the victims are. (...) In 18For an analysis of event size bias using examples from Syria and similar documentation projects in Iraq, see Carpenter et al. (2013) and Price and Ball (2014). 17 order to understand the true underlying patterns of violence, statistical estimates will be needed to identify and correct biases. Examining reported killings is an important step in understanding violence in Syria.
Language:English
Score: 993405.6 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de.../HRDAGUpdatedReportAug2014.pdf
Data Source: un
In particular, the Judges noted that “the accused agreed that the events alleged in the indictment were true and the Prosecutor agreed that the accused’s claim to have committed the acts in question pursuant to superior orders and under threat of death was correct”. 3. The aggravating factor The accused was part of an execution squad which murdered hundreds of Bosnian Muslim civilian men between the age of 17 and 60, and himself killed approximately 100 persons: “No matter how reluctant his initial decision to participate was, he continued to kill for most of that day. (...) The Trial Chamber finds that there was a real risk that the accused would have been killed had he disobeyed the order. He voiced his feelings, but realised that he had no choice in the matter: he had to kill or be killed..”. 6. (...) The sentencing policy of the Chamber The sentence determined by the Trial Chamber has taken into account “the circumstances of the killings, looking in particular at the degree of suffering to which the victims of the massacres were subjected before and during the killings, the means used by the accused to kill and his attitude at the time (...)” .
Language:English
Score: 990741.8 - https://www.icty.org/en/node/2063
Data Source: un
In particular, the Judges noted that “the accused agreed that the events alleged in the indictment were true and the Prosecutor agreed that the accused’s claim to have committed the acts in question pursuant to superior orders and under threat of death was correct”. 3. The aggravating factor The accused was part of an execution squad which murdered hundreds of Bosnian Muslim civilian men between the age of 17 and 60, and himself killed approximately 100 persons: “No matter how reluctant his initial decision to participate was, he continued to kill for most of that day. (...) The Trial Chamber finds that there was a real risk that the accused would have been killed had he disobeyed the order. He voiced his feelings, but realised that he had no choice in the matter: he had to kill or be killed..”. 6. (...) The sentencing policy of the Chamber The sentence determined by the Trial Chamber has taken into account “the circumstances of the killings, looking in particular at the degree of suffering to which the victims of the massacres were subjected before and during the killings, the means used by the accused to kill and his attitude at the time (...)” .
Language:English
Score: 990741.8 - https://www.icty.org/en/press/...sentenced-5-years-imprisonment
Data Source: un
In particular, the Judges noted that “the accused agreed that the events alleged in the indictment were true and the Prosecutor agreed that the accused’s claim to have committed the acts in question pursuant to superior orders and under threat of death was correct”. 3. The aggravating factor The accused was part of an execution squad which murdered hundreds of Bosnian Muslim civilian men between the age of 17 and 60, and himself killed approximately 100 persons: “No matter how reluctant his initial decision to participate was, he continued to kill for most of that day. (...) The Trial Chamber finds that there was a real risk that the accused would have been killed had he disobeyed the order. He voiced his feelings, but realised that he had no choice in the matter: he had to kill or be killed..”. 6. (...) The sentencing policy of the Chamber The sentence determined by the Trial Chamber has taken into account “the circumstances of the killings, looking in particular at the degree of suffering to which the victims of the massacres were subjected before and during the killings, the means used by the accused to kill and his attitude at the time (...)” .
Language:English
Score: 990741.8 - https://www.icty.org/en/sid/7686
Data Source: un
In particular, the Judges noted that “the accused agreed that the events alleged in the indictment were true and the Prosecutor agreed that the accused’s claim to have committed the acts in question pursuant to superior orders and under threat of death was correct”. 3. The aggravating factor The accused was part of an execution squad which murdered hundreds of Bosnian Muslim civilian men between the age of 17 and 60, and himself killed approximately 100 persons: “No matter how reluctant his initial decision to participate was, he continued to kill for most of that day. (...) The Trial Chamber finds that there was a real risk that the accused would have been killed had he disobeyed the order. He voiced his feelings, but realised that he had no choice in the matter: he had to kill or be killed..”. 6. (...) The sentencing policy of the Chamber The sentence determined by the Trial Chamber has taken into account “the circumstances of the killings, looking in particular at the degree of suffering to which the victims of the massacres were subjected before and during the killings, the means used by the accused to kill and his attitude at the time (...)”.
Language:English
Score: 990741.8 - https://www.icty.org/x/cases/e...80305_Erdemovic_summary_en.pdf
Data Source: un
When the army came to tell her that her son had been killed by a Palestinian sniper, she recalled telling them “you may not kill anybody in the name of my child”. (...) Abu Akleh was an exceptional being, but her killing is unfortunately not an exception.  “We are not being killed by mistake, but as part of a grand design, aiming to make sure we all understand no one is safe, so that we all live with fear in our hearts and surrender,” he said.  The Council took a small step in the right direction by condemning her killing in one voice.  “Let us force Israel to correct course,” he said, warning that Israel’s choice is clear — aggression, annexation and apartheid.
Language:English
Score: 990741.8 - https://media.un.org/index.php/en/asset/k15/k15kr68pjg
Data Source: un
When the army came to tell her that her son had been killed by a Palestinian sniper, she recalled telling them “you may not kill anybody in the name of my child”. (...) Abu Akleh was an exceptional being, but her killing is unfortunately not an exception.  “We are not being killed by mistake, but as part of a grand design, aiming to make sure we all understand no one is safe, so that we all live with fear in our hearts and surrender,” he said.  The Council took a small step in the right direction by condemning her killing in one voice.  “Let us force Israel to correct course,” he said, warning that Israel’s choice is clear — aggression, annexation and apartheid.
Language:English
Score: 990741.8 - https://media.un.org/en/asset/k15/k15kr68pjg
Data Source: un
UN human rights expert challenges ‘targeted killing’ policies | OHCHR Skip to main content Добро пожаловать в ООН! (...) He emphasised that in many countries, the test whether a fleeing suspect may be shot still relates only to the severity of the offence committed and not to the potential harm that the person in question holds for society at large. “While it is correct that lethal force should not be used unless there is a reasonable suspicion that the suspect has committed a crime involving serious violence, or has threatened to do so, that is not enough. (...) Turning to the issue of targeted killing, the Special Rapporteur said the current use of drones and raids into countries where there is not a recognised armed conflict to kill an opponent, such as in Pakistan or Yemen, is highly problematic.
Language:English
Score: 988731.6 - https://www.ohchr.org/ru/press...nges-targeted-killing-policies
Data Source: un