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Se considera migrante internacional cualquier persona que cambia su país de residencia habitual por un período mínimo de un año (12 meses). (...) CATEGORÍA SÍ NO Sin condiciones ni restricciones Solo para determinados países Solo para las personas con determinadas características 27 a. Ciudadanos extranjeros 28 b. (...) Sistema de acogida, tramitación de casos e identificación de personas que han sido obligadas a huir a través de fronteras internacionales b.
Language:English
Score: 845283.3 - https://www.un.org/development...international_migration_sp.pdf
Data Source: un
06/11/2012 10:00
Immunity ratione personae was granted to a limited number of State officials in their personal capacity and pertained to both their public and their private acts. (...) A functional criterion must be used to determine which persons enjoyed immunity ratione personae, as established by the International Court of Justice in the Arrest Warrant case. (...) His Government was not amenable to broadening the scope of immunity ratione personae to include persons beyond the “troika”. 46.
Language:English
Score: 843692.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...?open&DS=A/C.6/67/SR.22&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
SECOND PERIODIC REPORT SUBMITTED BY CHILE UNDER ARTICLE 73 OF THE CONVENTION PURSUANT TO THE SIMPLIFIED REPORTING PROCEDURE, DUE IN 2016 : INTERNATIONAL CONVENTION ON THE PROTECTION OF THE RIGHTS OF ALL MIGRANT WORKERS AND MEMBERS OF THEIR FAMILIES
Se efectuaron tres actividades masivas informativas en la RM y además de lo anterior se habilitó la información en el sitio web de la SI. 7 El Estado reconoce a los extranjeros la igualdad ante la ley, la plenitud de sus derechos laborales y el acceso a la salud y la educación preescolar, básica y media al igual que a todos los nacionales, la reunificación familiar, el envío de remesas a sus familiares, la promoción de los DDHH, la no criminalización y el debido proceso. 8 Artículo 5° de la Ley Orgánica de la PDI. – Corresponde en especial a Policía de Investigaciones de Chile “[…] controlar el ingreso y la salida de personas del territorio nacional; adoptar todas las medidas conducentes para asegurar la correcta identificación de las personas que salen e ingresan al país, la validez y autenticidad de sus documentos de viaje y la libre voluntad de las personas de ingresar o salir de él; fiscalizar la permanencia de extranjeros en el país, representar a Chile como miembro de la Organización Internacional de Policía Criminal (INTERPOL), y dar cumplimiento a otras funciones que le encomienden las leyes”. 9 Artículo 10° de la Ley de Extranjería. – Corresponderá a la Dirección General de Investigaciones controlar el ingreso y salida de los extranjeros y el cumplimiento de las obligaciones que este decreto ley les impone, como asimismo, denunciar ante el Ministerio del Interior las infracciones de que tome CMW/C/CHL/2 4 GE.19-18290 Paragraph 2 (c) (i) and (ii) 11. (...) Subsequently, such persons may be deprived of their liberty only in order to enforce the expulsion order and for a maximum of 48 hours.”27 21 Los extranjeros y sus familiares no podrán ser objeto de medidas de expulsión colectivas, debiéndose analizar y decidir cada caso en forma individual. 22 El Estado deberá proteger y respetar los derechos humanos de las personas extranjeras que se encuentren en Chile, sin importar su condición migratoria. 23 Es deber del Estado proporcionar a los extranjeros información íntegra y oportuna acerca de sus derechos y deberes, los requisitos y procedimientos para su admisión, estadía y egreso del país, y cualquier otra información relevante, en idiomas español, inglés y lenguaje de señas. 24 Derechos reconocidos en la CPR, las leyes y los tratados internacionales ratificados por Chile y que se encuentren vigentes. 25 Art. 131 PL. 26 Art. 132 PL. 27 Ibid. (...) The 1951 Convention relating to the Status of Refugees and the 1954 Convention relating to the Status of Stateless Persons provide protection for persons in need of more targeted support. 36.
Language:English
Score: 842924.4 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...get?open&DS=CMW/C/CHL/2&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
CRIMINAL ACCOUNTABILITY OF UNITED NATIONS OFFICIALS AND EXPERTS ON MISSION : REPORT OF THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
The information includes, to the extent provided by Member States, at the material time: (a) the available forms of jurisdiction through which criminal law is applicable to nationals while serving as United Nations officials or experts on mission; (b) the categories of national provisions which establish jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially by nationals while serving as United Nations officials and experts on mission; (c) the categories of national provisions which establish jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially by nationals while serving as United Nations officials and experts on mission; (d) any applicable prerequisites to the exercise of extraterritorial jurisdiction for these nationals; (e) the legal basis for the application of rules of immunity to United Nations officials or experts on mission; (f) the extent to which military and/or civilian law is applicable to crimes committed by United Nations officials or experts on mission. 4. (...) Summary table of national provisions Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel Argentina (a) Territoriality (d) Effects doctrine (g) Other 1 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (i) Public officials 2 (a) General 3 (a) 1946 Convention 4 Australia (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals 5 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (i) Military United Nations officials and experts on mission (ii) Police United Nations officials and experts on mission (iii) Civilian United Nations officials and experts on mission (a) General (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 6 (I) (c) Any other agreement 7 (II) (e) Permission to prosecute required by specific government official 8,9 (a) 1946 Convention 4 (b) Specific agreement 10 with the United Nations (c) Specific agreement with the host State (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts Austria (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality 11 (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 12 (e) Specific legislation for (a) General 14 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to (II) (b) Double criminality 16 (c) Presence of the offender in A /7 2 /1 2 6 4 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel (d) Effects doctrine (f) Universality particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials 13 “international crimes” 15 (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” territory of forum State 17 Belarus (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons 18 (a) General 19 (I) (c) Any other agreement (d) National law (II) (b) Double criminality 20 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State (a) 1946 Convention 4 (c) Specific agreement with the host State Belgium (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality 21 (e) Protective principle 22 (f) Universality 23 (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons (d) Over foreign nationals 24 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (a) General (I) (d) National law 26 (II) (b) Double criminality 27 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 28 (d) Ne bis in idem (e) Permission to (a) 1946 Convention 4 (b) Specific agreement with the United Nations (c) Specific agreement with the host State (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 5 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel (v) Other 25 prosecute required by specific government official 29 Bolivia(Plurinational State of) (a) Territoriality 30 (b) Nationality (d) Effects doctrine (e) Protective principle (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (a) General 31 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations 32 (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security 32 (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 32 (II) (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 33 (d) Ne bis in idem 34 (a) 1946 Convention 4 (b) Specific agreement with the United Nations Bosnia and Herzegovina (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (e) Protective principle (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons 35 (d) Over foreign nationals 35 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 36 (a) General 37 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations 38 (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 39 (I) (d) National law (II) (b) Double criminality 40 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 41 (a) 1946 Convention 4 (c) Specific agreement with the host State 42 (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts Brazil (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals (a) General 43 Bulgaria (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 45 (a) General 46 (a) 1946 Convention 4 A /7 2 /1 2 6 6 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel (d) Effects doctrine 44 Canada (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality 47 (c) Passive personality 48 (d) Effects doctrine (e) Protective principle (f) Universality 49 (g) Other 50 (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons 51 (d) Over foreign nationals 52 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (i) Military United Nations officials and experts on mission (ii) Police United Nations officials and experts on mission (iii) Civilian United Nations officials and experts on mission (iv) Public officials (a) General 53 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations 54 (d) Limited to “international crimes” 55 (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 56 (II) (b) Double criminality 56 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State (d) Ne bis in idem (e) Permission to prosecute required by specific government official 57 (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts Chile (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality 58 (c) Passive personality 59 (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 60 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (h) Limited to specific list of crimes A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 7 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel China (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (e) Limited to crimes accompanied with minimum imprisonment term 61 (a) 1946 Convention 4 Colombia (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (d) Effects doctrine (e) Protective principle (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 62 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (v) Other 63 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to “international crimes” (e) Limited to crimes accompanied with minimum imprisonment term 64 (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” 65 (II) (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 66 (d) Ne bis in idem 67 (e) Permission to prosecute required by specific government official 68 Croatia (b) Nationality (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 69 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (I) (c) Any other agreement (II) (b) Double criminality 71 A /7 2 /1 2 6 8 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel (v) Other 70 Cyprus (b) Nationality (e) Protective principle (f) Universality 72 (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 73 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (e) Limited to crimes accompanied with minimum imprisonment term 74 (II) (b) Double criminality 75 (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable Czechia (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality 76 (c) Passive personality 77 (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (g) Other 78 (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons (d) Over foreign nationals (a) General 79 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations 80 (d) Limited to “international crimes” 80 (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” 80 (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security 80 (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 80 (I) (c) Any other agreement (II) (b) Double criminality 81 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 82 (d) Ne bis in idem 82 (a) 1946 Convention 4 (c) Specific agreement with the host State (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts Egypt (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals (i) Other limitations to the application ratione (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum (a) 1946 Convention 4 A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 9 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel materiae of domestic law 83 State (d) Ne bis in idem El Salvador (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 84 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 85 (a) General 86 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (II) (b) Double criminality (d) Ne bis in idem 87 (a) 1946 Convention 4 (c) Specific agreement with the host State (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts Estonia (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 88 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 89 (a) General 90 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to “international crimes” (II) (b) Double criminality Finland (a) Territoriality 91 (b) Nationality 92 (c) Passive personality 93 (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals 94 (c) Over stateless persons (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of (a) General 96 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to “international crimes” (e) Limited to crimes accompanied with (II) (b) Double criminality 98 (d) Ne bis in idem (e) Permission to prosecute required by specific government official 99 (a) 1946 Convention 4 (b) Specific agreement with the United Nations (c) Specific agreement with the host State (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 0 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel persons: (iv) Public officials (v) Other 95 minimum imprisonment term 97 (h) Limited to specific list of crimes Georgia (b) Nationality 100 (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons (d) Over foreign nationals 101 (a) General 102 (d) Limited to “international crimes” 101 (II) (b) Double criminality 103 Germany (b) Nationality (d) Effects doctrine (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons 104 (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (a) General 105 (d) Limited to “international crimes” (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security (h) Limited to specific list of crimes (II) (b) Double criminality 106 A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 1 1 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel Greece (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons (d) Over foreign nationals 107 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (v) Other 108 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations 109 (d) Limited to “international crimes” 109 (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 109 (i) Other limitations to the application ratione materiae of domestic law 110 (II) (b) Double criminality 111 (d) Ne bis in idem 112 (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts Guatemala (a) Territoriality 113 (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality 114 (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals 115 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to “international crimes” (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 116 (II) (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 114 (d) Ne bis in idem 114,117 (e) Permission to prosecute required by specific government official 114 A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 2 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel Guyana (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality 118 (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals (h) Limited to specific list of crimes (II) (b) Double criminality (a) 1946 Convention 4 Iraq (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals 119 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (i) Other limitations to the application ratione materiae of domestic law 120 (I) (c) Any other agreement (II) (b) Double criminality 121 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 121 (e) Permission to prosecute required by specific government official (b) Specific agreement with the United Nations (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable Ireland (a) Territoriality 122 (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality 123 (f) Universality (g) Other 124 (b) Over nationals 125 (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 126 (h) Limited to specific list of crimes (i) Other limitations to the application ratione materiae of domestic law 127 (II) (b) Double criminality 128 (a) Exclusive application of military law to military personnel deployed as United Nations officials or experts on mission (b) Exclusive use of military courts for military personnel deployed as United Nations officials or experts on mission A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 1 3 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel Italy (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 129 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (v) Other 130 (a) General 130 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to “international crimes” (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 131 (II) (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 131 (a) Exclusive application of military law to military personnel deployed as United Nations officials or experts on mission Jordan (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals 132 (d) Over foreign nationals 133 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (v) Other 134 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to “international crimes” (i) Other limitations to the application ratione materiae of domestic law 135 (I) (c) Any other agreement (d) National law (II) (d) Ne bis in idem 136 (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts Kenya (a) Territoriality 137 (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 4 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel Kuwait (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals (a) General (II) (b) Double criminality 138 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 138 (d) Ne bis in idem 138 Lebanon (a) Territoriality (a) 1946 Convention 4 (b) Specific agreement with the United Nations 139 Liechtenstein (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals (a) General 140 (II) (b) Double criminality 141 Lithuania (a) Territoriality 142 (b) Nationality (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals 143 (d) Over foreign nationals 144 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to “international crimes” (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (h) Limited to specific list of (II) (b) Double criminality 146 (d) Ne bis in idem (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable (a) Exclusive application of military law to military personnel deployed as United Nations officials or experts on mission (b) Exclusive use of military courts for military personnel deployed as United Nations officials or experts on mission A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 1 5 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel crimes 145 Mexico (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (d) Effects doctrine(f) Universality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 147 (a) General 148 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations 149 (II) (b) Double criminality (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State (d) Ne bis in idem New Zealand (b) Nationality (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 150 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to “international crimes” (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” 151 (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 152 Norway (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (b) Over nationals 155 (c) Over stateless persons (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (c) Limited to crimes of a (I) (d) National law 158 (II) (b) Double (a) 1946 Convention 4 (b) Specific agreement with the (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 6 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel (e) Protective principle 153 (f) Universality (g) Other 154 (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials “serious nature” (d) Limited to “international crimes“ (e) Limited to crimes accompanied with minimum imprisonment term 156 (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (h) Limited to specific list of crimes (i) Other limitations to the application ratione materiae of domestic law 157 criminality 159 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 160 (d) Ne bis in idem United Nations Oman (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals 161 (i) Other limitations to the application ratione materiae of domestic law 162 (II) (d) Ne bis in idem Panama (a) Territoriality (c) Passive personality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to (II) (d) Ne bis in idem (a) 1946 Convention 4 (d) Other general privileges and A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 1 7 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel (d) Effects doctrine (e) Protective principle (g) Other 163 “international crimes” (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (h) Limited to specific list of crimes immunities applicable Paraguay (a) Territoriality 164 (b) Nationality 165 (f) Universality (g) Other 166 (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials 167 (a) General 168 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (II) (b) Double criminality (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 169 (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable Peru (a) Territoriality 170 (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (d) Effects doctrine 171 (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 172 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials (a) General 173 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (d) Limited to “international crimes” (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of (I) (c) Any other agreement (II) (a) Offence must be extraditable 173 (b) Double criminality 173 (c) Presence of the offender in (a) 1946 Convention 4 (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 8 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel the State” (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security territory of forum State 173 (d) Ne bis in idem Poland (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (d) Effects doctrine (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons (d) Over foreign nationals (a) General 174 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (e) Limited to crimes accompanied with minimum imprisonment term 175 (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security (h) Limited to specific list of crimes (I) (d) National law (II) (b) Double criminality 175 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 175 (d) Ne bis in idem 176 (a) 1946 Convention 4 (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts Portugal (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality 177 (c) Passive personality (e) Protective (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals (a) General 179 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (f) Limited to crimes affecting (II) (b) Double criminality 180 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum (a) 1946 Convention 4 (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 1 9 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel principle (f) Universality (g) Other 178 “essential interest(s) of the State” (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security State 180 Qatar (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (e) Protective principle (f) Universality 181 (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 182 (i) Other limitations to the application ratione materiae of domestic law 183 (II) (b) Double criminality 184 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 182 (d) Ne bis in idem Republic of Korea (a) Territoriality 185 (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (e) Protective principle (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 186 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 187 (a) General 188 (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” 189 (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security 189 (h) Limited to (II) (b) Double criminality (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State (d) Ne bis in idem (a) 1946 Convention 4 (a) Exclusive application of military law to military personnel deployed as United Nations officials or experts on mission (b) Exclusive use of military courts for military personnel deployed A /7 2 /1 2 6 2 0 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel specific list of crimes 189 as United Nations officials or experts on mission Serbia (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals (a) General (II) (b) Double criminality Slovenia (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals (a) General 190 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 191 (II) (b) Double criminality (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 192 (d) Ne bis in idem (e) Permission to prosecute required by specific government official 193 South Africa (b) Nationality 194 (g) Other 195 (b) Over nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 196 (h) Limited to specific list of crimes Spain (a) Territoriality 197 (b) Over nationals 199 (a) General 200 (b) Limited to (II) (b) Double A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 2 1 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel (b) Nationality (c) Passive personality 198 (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (iv) Public officials international treaty obligations (c) Limited to crimes of a “serious nature” (d) Limited to “international crimes” (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 201 criminality 202 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 203 (d) Ne bis in idem Sweden (a) Territoriality 204 (b) Nationality (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (b) Over nationals 205 (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 206 (a) General 207 (c) Limited to crimes of a “serious nature” 208 (d) Limited to “international crimes” (e) Limited to crimes accompanied with minimum imprisonment term 209 (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential (I) (d) National law (II) (b) Double criminality 210 (d) Ne bis in idem (e) Permission to prosecute required by specific government official 211 (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts A /7 2 /1 2 6 2 2 /3 1 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel interest(s) of the State” (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security Switzerland (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (e) Protective principle (f) Universality (g) Other 212 (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 213 (a) General 214 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations 215 (c) Limited to crimes of a “serious nature” 215 (d) Limited to ”international crimes” 215215 (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (g) Limited to crimes affecting public security (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 216 (II) (a) Offence must be extraditable (b) Double criminality 217 (c) Presence of the offender in territory of forum State 218 (d) Ne bis in idem (a) 1946 Convention 4 (b) Specific agreement with the United Nations (c) Potential application of civilian law/courts Tunisia (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals 219 (a) General (i) Other limitations to the application ratione materiae of (II) (b) Double criminality (d) Ne bis in idem A /7 2 /1 2 6 1 7 -1 1 4 6 4 2 3 /3 1 Member States Applicable grounds of jurisdiction Jurisdiction ratione personae over crimes committed extraterritorially Jurisdiction ratione materiae over crimes committed extraterritorially Prerequisites to application of extraterritorial jurisdiction Legal basis for applicable rules of immunity Applicability to military personnel domestic law 220 Turkmenistan (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality 221 (c) Passive personality 222 (e) Protective principle 222 (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (c) Over stateless persons (d) Over foreign nationals (a) General 223 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations 224 (f) Limited to crimes affecting “essential interest(s) of the State” (II) (b) Double criminality 225 (d) Ne bis in idem 226 (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland (b) Nationality (f) Universality (b) Over nationals (d) Over foreign nationals 227 (e) Specific legislation for particular categories of persons: (v) Other 228 (b) Limited to international treaty obligations (c) Limited to crimes of a “serious nature” (d) Limited to “international crimes” (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 229 (a) 1946 Convention 4 (d) Other general privileges and immunities applicable United States of America (a) Territoriality (b) Nationality (b) Over nationals 230 (h) Limited to specific list of crimes 231 Yemen (a) Territoriality (g) Other 232 (Footnotes on following page) A/72/126 17-11464 24/31 (Footnotes to Summary table of national provisions) 1 Jurisdiction over offences committed abroad by agents or employees of Argentine authorities in the performance of their duties. 2 Only governmental agents and employees are covered. (...) For universal jurisdiction, serious international law violations require no presence of the suspect in Belgium, in order to be prosecuted. 24 Applicable to: (a) perpetrators having their principal residence in Belgium; (b) co-perpetrators or accomplices to a crime committed by a Belgian national; and (c) persons covered by passive personality jurisdiction. 25 Refers to persons to which military law applies.
Language:English
Score: 842045.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/72/126&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
REPORT OF THE WORKING GROUP ON ENFORCED OR INVOLUNTARY DISAPPEARANCES : ADDENDUM
Asimismo, el Grupo de Trabajo constata que los familiares de las personas desaparecidas, así como quienes los acompañan o representan, e incluso aquellas personas que denuncian la comisión de hechos de desaparición forzada, continúan siendo objeto de ataques, señalamientos, amenazas y persecuciones, sin que se les ofrezcan medidas efectivas para su protección, tal como es requerido por la Declaración sobre la protección de todas las personas contra las desapariciones forzadas. (...) Los avances judiciales son lentos y limitados y muy pocas personas han sido condenadas por el delito de desaparición forzada. (...) “La comisión de graves violaciones a los derechos humanos, entre ellas la desaparición forzada de personas, continúa ocurriendo en Colombia al día de hoy.
Language:English
Score: 841927.2 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/19/58/ADD.4&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON EXTRAJUDICIAL, SUMMARY OR ARBITRARY EXECUTIONS, CHRISTOF HEYNS : ADDENDUM
La reforma Constitucional de 2011, establece que todas las personas gozan de los derechos reconocidos en los tratados internacionales de los que el Estado es parte. (...) De igual manera, la Ley Federal para la protección de Personas que Intervienen en el Procedimiento Penal, contiene disposiciones dignas de señalar (...) OBSERVACIONES AL TEXTO • En el informe se utiliza el término “personas vulnerables”, lo correcto es: “personas en situación de vulnerabilidad”
Language:English
Score: 841901.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/26/36/ADD.3&Lang=E
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DOCUMENT SUBMITTED BY THE UNCAC COALITION, A NON-GOVERNMENTAL ORGANIZATION NOT IN CONSULTATIVE STATUS WITH THE ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL COUNCIL
Este lenguaje impide que las personas puedan entender en forma clara y sencilla lo que los organismos públicos disponen y que puede afectar potencialmente sus derechos. (...) Identificar los servicios públicos en los cuales las mujeres, las personas LGBTIQ+, las personas con discapacidad y los pueblos indígenas se encuentran más expuestos a actos o hechos de corrupción a fin de instalar en ellos mecanismos de denuncias con perspectiva de género. 7. Generar mecanismos de protección y acompañamiento a personas pertenecientes a estos grupos subrepresentados, sobre todo para las mujeres denunciantes de la corrupción, con enfoque de derechos humanos, perspectiva de género y feminista.
Language:English
Score: 841847.7 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...CAC/COSP/IRG/2022/NGO/5&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
PLENARY: MONDAY, 7 JULY 2014 (PUBLIC) - P.M.
The notion of “official” was of special relevance to immunity ratione materiae, in that it clarified the personal scope thereof, but it was likewise of relevance to immunity ratione personae. (...) In that connection, it was vital to note first that the notion of “official” must be addressed horizontally in order to ensure that its characteristics were valid for both persons enjoying immunity ratione materiae and those enjoying immunity ratione personae. (...) The first would consist in ascertaining the classes of persons who enjoyed immunity ratione materiae without defining them, as had been done for the troika in the case of immunity ratione personae, by consistently referring to them as “persons who represent the State or perform an act on behalf of a State”.
Language:English
Score: 841073.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...S=A/CN.4/SR.3217(PROV.)&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
SUMMARY RECORD OF THE 3143RD MEETING, HELD ON TUESDAY, 10 JULY 2012 : INTERNATIONAL LAW COMMISSION, 64TH SESSION, EXTRACT FROM THE YEARBOOK OF THE INTERNATIONAL LAW COMMISSION, 2012, VOL 1
Third, the Commission would have to determine which persons enjoyed immunity ratione personae and whether or not it was useful to draw up a list of such persons, specifying, where necessary, whether the list was open or restrictive. (...) Thus, for example, the distinction between immunity ratione personae and immunity ratione materiae derived from a common legal source, which was the immunity of the State. (...) It had been argued that attribution of State responsibility might be relevant in determining whether a State official was entitled to immunity ratione personae. However, that argument was not well founded, as immunity ratione personae derived from the position of the person in que
Language:English
Score: 840937.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...?open&DS=A/CN.4/SR.3143&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Naciones Unidas C
En este orden en ambas instituciones existe la prohibición legal de incorporar en las fuerzas armadas a personas menores de 18 años de edad. 10. Conforme la ley 228 de la Policía Nacional, su Reglamento y el Código Militar de Nicaragua que rige al Ejército de Nicaragua, se regulan los documentos que se exigen para dar fe de la edad antes de aceptar el ingreso de una persona. 11. (...) La Constitución Política establece que en el territorio nacional toda persona goza de la protección estatal y del reconocimiento de los derechos inherentes a la persona humana, del respeto, promoción y protección de los derechos humanos, y de la plena vigencia de los derechos consignados en los instrumentos internacionales de derechos humanos firmados y ratificados por Nicaragua. (...) En líneas anteriores se detalló el proceso de alistamiento que lleva acabo el Ejército de Nicaragua en todas las categorías de personal. Ello incluye el equipo de trabajo y una serie de requisitos establecidos que las personas aspirantes deben cumplir.
Language:English
Score: 840347.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...RC/C/OPAC/NIC/Q/1/ADD.1&Lang=E
Data Source: ods