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Still, one after another, victims chose to face their rapists and speak out in court. ”If something had happened to any person, the kind of thing that happened to me, everyone would want to say the truth and to say exactly what happened, the way it was,” Witness 51 explained at the trial of Kunarac et al. . (...) During the Kunarac et al. trial, Witness 48 explained: “ Nobody wanted to hear my story because they knew. They knew what had happened. They knew what was going on. My first husband did not want to hear me tell what had happened to me, because he knew from day one what had happened to me as soon as the Serbian army had took us off…” Testifying about agonising events puts the witness under stress and can cause retraumatisation as it requires the victim to remember the event, to talk about it in front of strangers and, in a sense, live through it again. (...) For some, the urge to tell what happened was strong enough to motivate them both during and after the war, through the difficult process of having to live with the psychological and physical consequences of the torture they were exposed to.
Language:English
Score: 614572.6 - https://www.icty.org/en/node/9362
Data Source: un
Still, one after another, victims chose to face their rapists and speak out in court. ”If something had happened to any person, the kind of thing that happened to me, everyone would want to say the truth and to say exactly what happened, the way it was,” Witness 51 explained at the trial of Kunarac et al. . (...) During the Kunarac et al. trial, Witness 48 explained: “ Nobody wanted to hear my story because they knew. They knew what had happened. They knew what was going on. My first husband did not want to hear me tell what had happened to me, because he knew from day one what had happened to me as soon as the Serbian army had took us off…” Testifying about agonising events puts the witness under stress and can cause retraumatisation as it requires the victim to remember the event, to talk about it in front of strangers and, in a sense, live through it again. (...) For some, the urge to tell what happened was strong enough to motivate them both during and after the war, through the difficult process of having to live with the psychological and physical consequences of the torture they were exposed to.
Language:English
Score: 614572.6 - https://www.icty.org/en/featur...-sexual-violence/reliving-past
Data Source: un
Duško Sikirica “ I wish to tell the Trial Chamber that I deeply regret everything that happened in Keraterm while I was there. I feel only regret for all the lives that have been lost and the lives that were damaged in Prijedor, in Keraterm, and unfortunately, I contributed to the destruction of these lives. (...) I am especially sorry that I did not have enough moral courage and power to prevent some or all of the terrible things that happened. I would like to be able to turn back the clock and act differently. (...) I feel no self-pity because I know that this is an experience I have to go through, but I trust that Your Honours will understand when I say that I deeply regret what has happened and that I regret that I cannot be with my family in my home.
Language:English
Score: 612970.6 - https://www.icty.org/en/sid/223
Data Source: un
Duško Sikirica “ I wish to tell the Trial Chamber that I deeply regret everything that happened in Keraterm while I was there. I feel only regret for all the lives that have been lost and the lives that were damaged in Prijedor, in Keraterm, and unfortunately, I contributed to the destruction of these lives. (...) I am especially sorry that I did not have enough moral courage and power to prevent some or all of the terrible things that happened. I would like to be able to turn back the clock and act differently. (...) I feel no self-pity because I know that this is an experience I have to go through, but I trust that Your Honours will understand when I say that I deeply regret what has happened and that I regret that I cannot be with my family in my home.
Language:English
Score: 612970.6 - https://www.icty.org/en/content/du%C5%A1ko-sikirica
Data Source: un
Duško Sikirica “ I wish to tell the Trial Chamber that I deeply regret everything that happened in Keraterm while I was there. I feel only regret for all the lives that have been lost and the lives that were damaged in Prijedor, in Keraterm, and unfortunately, I contributed to the destruction of these lives. (...) I am especially sorry that I did not have enough moral courage and power to prevent some or all of the terrible things that happened. I would like to be able to turn back the clock and act differently. (...) I feel no self-pity because I know that this is an experience I have to go through, but I trust that Your Honours will understand when I say that I deeply regret what has happened and that I regret that I cannot be with my family in my home.
Language:English
Score: 612970.6 - https://www.icty.org/en/node/8361
Data Source: un
This war came and there was no way out. The same happened to me. Because of my case, because of everything that happened, I of my own will, without being either arrested and interrogated or put under pressure, admitted even before I was arrested in the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, I admitted to what I did to this journalist and I told her at that time that I wanted to go to the International Tribunal, that I wanted to help the International Tribunal understand what happened to ordinary people like myself in Yugoslavia. (...) I do not know what can happen. I do not know what will happen." I told him because of those victims, because of my consciousness, because of my life, because of my child and my wife, I cannot change what I said to this journalist and what I said in Novi Sad, because of the peace of my mind, my soul, my honesty, because of the victims and war and because of everything. (...) Because of everything that happened I feel terribly sorry, but I could not do anything.
Language:English
Score: 609353.66 - https://www.icty.org/en/content/dra%C5%BEen-erdemovi%C4%87
Data Source: un
This war came and there was no way out. The same happened to me. Because of my case, because of everything that happened, I of my own will, without being either arrested and interrogated or put under pressure, admitted even before I was arrested in the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, I admitted to what I did to this journalist and I told her at that time that I wanted to go to the International Tribunal, that I wanted to help the International Tribunal understand what happened to ordinary people like myself in Yugoslavia. (...) I do not know what can happen. I do not know what will happen." I told him because of those victims, because of my consciousness, because of my life, because of my child and my wife, I cannot change what I said to this journalist and what I said in Novi Sad, because of the peace of my mind, my soul, my honesty, because of the victims and war and because of everything. (...) Because of everything that happened I feel terribly sorry, but I could not do anything.
Language:English
Score: 609353.66 - https://www.icty.org/en/node/8334
Data Source: un
This war came and there was no way out. The same happened to me. Because of my case, because of everything that happened, I of my own will, without being either arrested and interrogated or put under pressure, admitted even before I was arrested in the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, I admitted to what I did to this journalist and I told her at that time that I wanted to go to the International Tribunal, that I wanted to help the International Tribunal understand what happened to ordinary people like myself in Yugoslavia. (...) I do not know what can happen. I do not know what will happen." I told him because of those victims, because of my consciousness, because of my life, because of my child and my wife, I cannot change what I said to this journalist and what I said in Novi Sad, because of the peace of my mind, my soul, my honesty, because of the victims and war and because of everything. (...) Because of everything that happened I feel terribly sorry, but I could not do anything.
Language:English
Score: 609353.66 - https://www.icty.org/en/sid/212
Data Source: un
March 2019 REMEMBER, Sexual Violence: • Can happen to ANYONE • Has happened to MANY boys, girls, men, and women travelling to Italy • Is NEVER the victim’s fault • HELP is available What is this document about? (...) It is about violence, power, and control. 2- Doesn’t sexual violence only happen to girls? MANY women and girls suffered sexual violence along the journey, too. But ANYONE can be targeted for sexual violence, even adult men, elderly people, and young children. 3- Where is this happening? Sexual violence can happen at any point on the journey, even in someone’s home country.
Language:English
Score: 609201.46 - https://www.unicef.org/eca/med...Reflections%20on%20SV%20EN.pdf
Data Source: un
So how did this change happen?   Of course, first and foremost it happened because women demanded their rights.   It happened also because of a political and social consensus driven in part by labour unions.   (...) But on the other hand, we have the resources, skills, knowledge, technology and the empowered and connected people to make this happen and to make it happen during the lifetime of the SDGs.  
Language:English
Score: 609110.2 - https://www.un.org/pga/70/2016...enomics-business-conference-2/
Data Source: un