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ANNUAL REPORT OF THE UNITED NATIONS HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS AND REPORTS OF THE OFFICE OF THE HIGH COMMISSIONER AND THE SECRETARY-GENERAL :WRITTEN SUBMISSION BY THE COMMISSION ON HUMAN RIGHTS OF THE PHILIPPINES : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
This situation becomes problematic if aggravated by the lack of training of judges in handling cases involving persons with disabilities. Such case may result to misappreciation of circumstances leading to eventual miscarriage of justice. 5. (...) The Supreme Court of the Philippines is consistently monitoring cases of persons with disabilities. Data on cases involving persons who are deaf or hard of hearing have been gathered from Supreme Court records as early as the 1920s. 14. (...) Request for assistance by civil society from the Supreme Court – Office of the Court Administrator to track and follow-up cases involving deaf parties for instance, have yielded only a few responses from the lower courts. 16.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 957461.7 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/37/NI/5&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE WORKING GROUP ON THE USE OF MERCENARIES AS A MEANS OF VIOLATING HUMAN RIGHTS AND IMPEDING THE EXERCISE OF THE RIGHT OF PEOPLES TO SELF-DETERMINATION : ADDENDUM
These incidents resulted in significant Iraqi casualties and property damage.33 Two incidents involving Blackwater employees received the most attention. 51. (...) The most high-profile incident involving PMSCs was undoubtedly Nissour Square: on 16 September 2007, Blackwater employees killed 17 Iraqi civilians and injured many others at a crowded traffic circle in Baghdad. (...) UNAMI reports confirm that the number of civilian deaths involving PMSCs has decreased since 2007. In the second half of 2007, there were at least five incidents allegedly involving PMSCs and resulting in the death of Iraqi civilians, including the Nissour Square incident.40 In 2008, three incidents occurred in which Iraqi civilians were reportedly killed or injured by PMSC employees.41 In 2009, there was only one report of killing involving PMSC employees and that concerned the shooting of three PMSC employees (including one Iraqi) by another PMSC employee (see section below).42 In 2010, UNAMI reported only one incident of a civilian casualty involving PMSCs: On 8 July 2010, some PMSC employees allegedly opened fire on a vehicle on the road to Baghdad airport, killing one civilian.43 34 See Human Rights First, Private security contractors at war: ending the culture of impunity (2008), page 46.
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Puntuación: 957162.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/18/32/ADD.4&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
NOTE VERBALE DATED 15 MAY 2020 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF GERMANY TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE CHAIR OF THE COMMITTEE :SECURITY COUNCIL COMMITTEE ESTABLISHED PURSUANT TO RESOLUTION 1540 (2004)
NW CW BWb Source document NW CW BW Source document Remarks 1 Measures to account for production X X X NW: Commission Regulation (Euratom) No. 302/2005 of 8 February 2005 on the application of Euratom safeguards; Radiation Protection Ordinance (“StrlSchV”) of 20 July 2001, as amended, sect. 85 CW: Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act, sect. 3; Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Ordinance of 20 November 1996, as amended BW: Ordinance on Safety and Health Protection Related to Work Involving Biological Agents of 27 January 1992, as amended; Technical Regulations for Biological Agents (TRBA 100: Protective measures for specific and unspecific work in laboratories involving biological agents); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act (Ricin, Saxitoxin); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation (Ricin, Saxitoxin) X X X NW: EURATOM Treaty, art. 83; Commission Recommendation of 11 February 2009 on the implementation of a nuclear material accountancy and control system by operators of nuclear installations; Atomic Energy Act, sect. 46; Radiation Protection Ordinance, sects. 33 and 116 CW: Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act, sects. 5, 7, 15 (penalties) and 20 (enforcement); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation of 20 November 1996, sect. 12 BW: Robert Koch Institute; Federal Centre for Health Education; Committee on Biological Agents; Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act (Ricin, Saxitoxin); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation (Ricin, Saxitoxin) 2 Measures to account for use X X X NW: Commission Regulation (Euratom) No. 302/2005 on the application of Euratom safeguards; Radiation Protection Ordinance, (“StrlSchV”) of 2018, throughout; see also chap. 3 art. 31, and following. (...) NW CW BWb Source document NW CW BW Source document Remarks CW: Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act, sect. 2; Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation, as amended BW: Ordinance on Safety and Health Protection Related to Work Involving Biological Agents of 27 January 1992; Technical Regulations for Biological Agents (TRBA 100: Protective measures for specific and unspecific work in laboratories involving biological agents); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act (Ricin, Saxitoxin); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation (Ricin, Saxitoxin) CW: Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act, sects. 5, 7, 15 (penalties) and 20 (enforcement); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation, sect. 12 BW: Robert Koch Institute; Federal Centre for Health Education; Committee on Biological Agents; Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act (Ricin, Saxitoxin); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation (Ricin, Saxitoxin) 3 Measures to account for storage X X X NW: Commission Regulation (Euratom) No. 302/2005 on the application of Euratom safeguards; Radiation Protection Ordinance, sects. 84–86 CW: Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act, sect. 2; Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation, as amended BW: Ordinance on Safety and Health Protection Related to Work Involving Biological Agents; Technical Regulations for Biological Agents (TRBA 100: Protective measures for specific and unspecific work in laboratories involving biological agents); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act (Ricin, Saxitoxin); Chemical Weapons Convention X X X NW: EURATOM Treaty, art. 83; Commission Recommendation of 11 February 2009 on the implementation of a nuclear material accountancy and control system by operators of nuclear installations; Atomic Energy Act, sect. 46; Radiation Protection Ordinance, sects. 33 and 116 CW: Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act, sects. 5, 7, 15 (penalties) and 20 (enforcement); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation, sect. 12 BW: European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control; Robert Koch Institute; Federal Centre for Health Education; Committee on Biological Agents; Chemical Weapons Convention S /A C .4 4 /2 0 2 0 /1 1 2 /3 0 2 0 -1 2 0 2 1 Measures to establish domestic controls to prevent the proliferation of NW, CW, BW, and their means of delivery; controls over related materials National legal and/or regulatory framework Enforcement and civil/criminal penalties X/? (...) NW CW BWb Source document NW CW BW Source document Remarks required under the Fundamental Principles and Objectives of Physical Protection endorsed by IAEA) CW: Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act, sect. 4; Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation, as amended, sect. 2 (licensing requirement for production or handling of Schedule 1, chemicals); Chemicals Act, sect. 19; Ordinance on Hazardous Substances of 26 November 2010 (“GefStoffV”) BW: Health and Safety at Work Act, 7 August 1996, as amended (Arbeitsschutzgesetz); Ordinance on Safety and Health Protection Related to Work Involving Biological Agents; Technical Regulations for Biological Agents (TRBA 100: Protective measures for specific and unspecific work in laboratories involving biological agents); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act (Ricin, Saxitoxin); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation (except transport) (Ricin, Saxitoxin) (revocation/withdrawal of licence or fines; see above) CW: Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act, sects. 15 and 16; Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation, sects. 12 and 13; Chemicals Act, sects. 21 and 26; Ordinance on Hazardous Substances, part 7 BW: European Centre for Disease and Control; Robert Koch Institute; Federal Centre for Health Education; Committee on Biological Agents; Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Act (Ricin, Saxitoxin); Chemical Weapons Convention Implementation Regulation (Ricin, Saxitoxin) S /A C .4 4 /2 0 2 0 /1 1 6 /3 0 2 0 -1 2 0 2 1 Measures to establish domestic controls to prevent the proliferation of NW, CW, BW, and their means of delivery; controls over related materials National legal and/or regulatory framework Enforcement and civil/criminal penalties X/?
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 931114.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...?open&DS=S/AC.44/2020/1&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON EXTRAJUDICIAL, SUMMARY OR ARBITRARY EXECUTIONS, PHILIP ALSTON : ADDENDUM
To date, there has still not been a single conviction involving those who were active military personnel at the time of the killing. (...) When granted, the Writ of Amparo provides significant relief in cases involving extrajudicial killings, as can be illustrated by the cases of Jonas Burgos and the Manalo Brothers. (...) The Supreme Court has since abolished these special courts, reverting to the practice of designating all regional courts as special courts to try cases involving extrajudicial killings. Insofar as this discourages the participation of witnesses and leads to delays in prosecutions of cases involving extrajudicial killings, the changes should be revisited.
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Puntuación: 928552.8 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...pen&DS=A/HRC/11/2/ADD.8&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
NOTE VERBALE DATED 19 SEPTEMBER 2014 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF THE REPUBLIC OF SINGAPORE TO THE UNITED NATIONS OFFICE AT GENEVA AND OTHER INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS IN SWITZERLAND ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARIAT OF THE HUMAN RIGHTS COUNCIL
Singapore regards drug trafficking as a “most serious crime” along with those involving lethal force, given its pernicious and widespread impact on the community and society at large. (...) But we constantly review our laws, including those involving drug offences. The latest review of our death penalty regime in 2012 reaffirmed the relevance of the death penalty for all the offences to which it currently applies.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 894109.2 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...et?open&DS=A/HRC/27/G/5&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
HUMAN RIGHTS BODIES AND MECHANISMS :WRITTEN SUBMISSION BY THE PHILIPPINES : COMMISSION ON HUMAN RIGHTS : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
The current trend of “red-tagging” Lumad schools, or of accusing Lumad schools of training students to become Communist rebels, greatly affects indigenous children and makes the Lumad more vulnerable to violent attacks and harassment. Incidents involving attacks and harassment of Lumad are as follows: (a) In September 2015, during the conduct of a raid, paramilitary forces killed Manobo leaders Dionel Campos and Juvello Sinzo, and Emerito Samarca, the school director of ALCADEV, an award-winning school for Lumad youth in Han-ayan, Lianga, Surigao del Sur. (...) The suspensions have also led to the denial of the Lumad children’s basic and fundamental rights to education and self-determination. 5. Other incidents involving the harassment of IPs are as follows: (a) In July 2019, the CHRP launched a motu proprio investigation on a human trafficking case involving Lumad victims from Quezon, Bukidnon based on information received from various labor groups. 34 of the Lumad were rescued from a fish pen in Sual, Pangasinan after being forced to work for 15 hours a day, without payment of proper wages.13 The CHRP assisted the Lumad in the filing of a report against their recruiters and employer.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 892171.4 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/42/NI/2&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
PROMOTION AND PROTECTION OF ALL HUMAN RIGHTS, CIVIL, POLITICAL, ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS, INCLUDING THE RIGHT TO DEVELOPMENT :WRITTEN SUBMISSION BY THE PHILIPPINES: COMMISSION ON HUMAN RIGHTS : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
Apart from experiencing barriers to education, persons with disabilities have also encountered issues in the exercise of their right to suffrage due to the lack of accessible polling places.15 To address this, during the May 2019 elections, the Philippines’ Commission on Elections (COMELEC) introduced Emergency Accessible Polling Places (EAPP) which served as areas where the persons with disabilities were able to cast their votes.16 8 Persons with disabilities also experience difficulty in obtaining redress from the courts.17 The lack of training for judges in handling cases involving persons with disabilities may result in a misappreciation of the facts.18 To prevent possible miscarriage of justice,19 the Supreme Court of the Philippines in 2007 authorized trial court judges, through the Office of the Court Administrator (OCA), to engage the services of sign language interpreters.20 The use of sign language interpreters in court and quasi-judicial proceedings involving deaf persons is now mandatory under the Filipino Sign Language Act.21 It should be emphasized that steps must likewise be taken to make the court processes fully responsive to the needs of persons with disabilities other than hearing impairment. Furthermore, the Supreme Court should have a mechanism to track and monitor all cases involving persons with disabilities, including those lodged in the lower courts. 10 See the full text here: https://www.officialgazette.gov.ph/downloads/2018/10oct/20181030-RA-11106-RRD.pdf 11 The Filipino Sign Language Act also asks the Kapisanan ng mga Broadkaster ng Pilipinas (KBP) and the Movie and Television Review and Classification Board (MTRCB) to require Filipino Sign Language interpreter insets in news and public affairs programs; See: https://www.officialgazette.gov.ph/downloads/2018/10oct/20181030-RA-11106- RRD.pdf 12 See the full text here: https://www.officialgazette.gov.ph/downloads/2018/10oct/20181030-RA-11106-RRD.pdf; See also, Pia Ranada, “New law orders gov’t, schools, media to use Filipino Sign Language,” Rappler, 16 November 2018, available at https://www.rappler.com/nation/216843-new-law-orders-government-schools-media-use-filipino-sign- language (Last accessed: 12 February 2020). 13 See the full text of Senate Bill No. 69 here: http://www.senate.gov.ph/lisdata/3029927127!. (...) Specifically, the CHRP requests for the Council to urge the Department of Transportation (DOTr) to ensure accessibility in public transportation for all persons with disabilities, the Supreme Court of the Philippines to establish a mechanism to track and monitor all cases involving persons with disabilities, including those lodged in the lower courts, and the Philippine government to adopt the Comprehensive Anti-Discrimination bill prohibiting discrimination on the grounds of disability.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 879614.2 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/43/NI/1&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE INDEPENDENCE OF JUDGES AND LAWYERS, DATO' PARAM CUMARASWAMY, SUBMITTED IN ACCORDANCE WITH COMMISSION ON HUMAN RIGHTS RESOLUTION 2002/43 : ADDENDUM
The Appellate Court, reviews the judgements of the lower court on the application of one of the parties, or automatically with respect to cases involving sentences of death, amputation, stoning, or qisas not involving death. (...) It has several duties but in terms of the appellate process it is responsible for the final review of cases involving the sentences of death, amputation or stoning or qisas not involving death. (...) The Board of Grievances was originally established as an administrative court, to hear matters involving the State. However, its jurisdiction has been progressively expanded, to include the hearing of commercial cases, and criminal cases involving bribery, misappropriation, mishandling of funds or falsification.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 877738.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...DS=E/CN.4/2003/65/ADD.3&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN, ITS CAUSES AND CONSEQUENCES, YAKIN ERTÜRK :ADDENDUM
The recent history of the Democratic Republic of the Congo is marked by two major armed conflicts, involving a multitude of actors.1 An estimated 4 million people died as a result of the direct and indirect consequences of these wars. 5. (...) Long-standing tensions between Lendu and Hema ethnic groups, rooted in colonial divide-and-rule strategies, were transformed into a local armed conflict involving several ethnically based militia groups. (...) Political interference during all stages of the criminal process is very common, especially in high-profile cases involving crimes committed by State security forces. 76.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 877738.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...open&DS=A/HRC/7/6/ADD.4&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
VISIT TO THE NETHERLANDS : REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON FREEDOM OF RELIGION OR BELIEF
The Special Rapporteur notes that investments in concerted efforts to combat hostility, discrimination and violence involving religion or belief should continue in order to address the challenges facing newer religious or belief communities in the enjoyment of freedom of religion or belief and to instil confidence in the democratic institutions and processes meant to safeguard the human rights of all persons in the Netherlands. (...) Around 80 per cent more antisemitic incidents are reported to the police than to the anti-discrimination bureaux. Incidents involving intersecting ethnicity and religious identities involving Muslims, Hindus and Sikhs are mostly recorded under the category of race or ethnicity. (...) Their statistics on discrimination based on or involving religion or belief can thus be divided into anti-Muslim and antisemitism incidents. 27.
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Puntuación: 862807.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/43/48/ADD.1&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods