Naciones Unidas A/hrc/wgeid/115/1



Descargar 281.77 Kb.
Página3/6
Fecha de conversión11.12.2018
Tamaño281.77 Kb.
Vistas27
Descargas0
1   2   3   4   5   6
Catálogo: Documents -> Issues -> Disappearances
Issues -> Grupo de Trabajo sobre la discriminación contra la mujer en la legislación y en la práctica
Issues -> Discapacidad en niños, niñas y adolescentes en la República Dominicana: Análisis de situación y respuesta Informe final1 Santo Domingo, D. N. Diciembre, 2015
Issues -> Ms. Catalina Devandas Aguilar
Issues -> República Bolivariana de Venezuela Defensoría del Pueblo Cuestionario
Issues -> Cuestionario
Issues -> Se tienen los siguientes datos en torno a la educación de las personas con discapacidad
Issues -> Cuestionario "no discriminación e igualdad en relación con el derecho a la salud y la seguridad"
Disappearances -> A/hrc/wgeid/100/1
Disappearances -> A/hrc/wgeid/107/1 in Spanish (Word)
Disappearances -> Informe del Grupo de Trabajo sobre las Desapariciones Forzadas o Involuntarias

Información proporcionada por diversas fuentes

101. Las fuentes proporcionaron información actualizada sobre un caso pendiente que se consideró insuficiente para darlo por esclarecido.

102. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo también dio traslado del expediente actualizado del caso al Gobierno de Suiza.

Información facilitada por el Gobierno

103. El 5 de febrero de 2018, el Gobierno de la República Árabe Siria transmitió información sobre un caso pendiente que se consideró insuficiente para darlo por esclarecido.



Tailandia

Denuncia general

104. El Grupo de Trabajo recibió de fuentes fidedignas información sobre presuntos obstáculos a la aplicación en Tailandia de la Declaración sobre la Protección de Todas las Personas contra las Desapariciones Forzadas. Se transmitió una denuncia general al Gobierno de Tailandia el 28 de mayo de 2018 (véase el anexo I), que se centraba principalmente en las alegaciones de impunidad y falta de protección eficaz contra las desapariciones forzadas.



Túnez

Información facilitada por el Gobierno

105. El 25 de enero de 2018, el Gobierno transmitió información sobre 12 casos pendientes que se consideró insuficiente para darlos por esclarecidos.

106. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo transmitió los expedientes actualizados de diez casos a los Gobiernos de Argelia y de Italia, así como el expediente de otro caso al Gobierno de Libia.

Turquía

Esclarecimiento basado en información facilitada por diversas fuentes

107. Sobre la base de la información proporcionada por las fuentes, el Grupo de Trabajo decidió dar por esclarecido el caso de Ümit Horzum. Al parecer, el Sr. Horzum fue puesto en libertad en espera de un juicio por su presunta “pertenencia a una organización terrorista”.



Información proporcionada por diversas fuentes

108. Las fuentes proporcionaron información sobre un caso pendiente que se consideró insuficiente para darlo por esclarecido.



Información facilitada por el Gobierno

109. El 28 de marzo de 2018, el Gobierno transmitió información sobre un caso pendiente que se consideró insuficiente para darlo por esclarecido.



Esclarecimiento

110. Basándose en información proporcionada anteriormente por el Gobierno, el Grupo de Trabajo decidió dar por esclarecidos los casos de Meral Kaçmaz y Mesut Kaçmaz gracias a la información facilitada por la fuente antes de que venciera el plazo previsto por la norma de los seis meses (véase A/HRC/WGEID/114/1, párr. 145).



Turkmenistán

Información facilitada por el Gobierno de Tayikistán

111. El 29 de marzo de 2018, el Gobierno de Tayikistán transmitió información sobre un caso pendiente en los registros de Turkmenistán que se consideró insuficiente para darlo por esclarecido.

112. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo dio traslado del caso al Gobierno de Tayikistán.

Esclarecimiento

113. Basándose en la información facilitada anteriormente por el Gobierno, el Grupo de Trabajo decidió dar por esclarecido el caso de Tirkish Tyrmyev después de que expirara el plazo previsto de conformidad con la norma de los seis meses (véase A/HRC/WGEID/113/1, párr. 131). La información también fue confirmada por la fuente.



Ucrania

Procedimiento ordinario

114. El Grupo de Trabajo, en virtud del procedimiento ordinario, transmitió al Gobierno un caso relativo a Serhii Chumak, que al parecer había sido secuestrado el 25 de julio de 2014 en Lugansk por agentes de las Fuerzas Armadas de Ucrania, el Servicio de Seguridad de Ucrania y la Dirección Principal de Inteligencia del Ministerio de Defensa de Ucrania.



Emiratos Árabes Unidos

Acción urgente

115. El 2 de mayo de 2018, el Grupo de Trabajo, con arreglo a su procedimiento de acción urgente, transmitió al Gobierno el caso de la jequesa Latifa Mohammed al Maktoum, que al parecer había sido secuestrada el 4 de marzo de 2018 frente a la costa de la India mientras intentaba huir de Dubai a bordo de un yate abanderado en los Estados Unidos. El secuestro fue presuntamente realizado por los servicios militares y de seguridad de la India, así como los servicios de guardacostas, que, al parecer, la entregaron seguidamente a las autoridades de los Emiratos Árabes Unidos. Desde entonces se desconocen su suerte y su paradero.

116. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo dio traslado del caso al Gobierno de la India.

Procedimiento ordinario

117. El Grupo de Trabajo, con arreglo a su procedimiento ordinario, transmitió al Gobierno de los Emiratos Árabes Unidos un caso relativo a Osmanjan Omer, presuntamente detenido a mediados de octubre de 2017 por la policía de Dubai, al parecer en colaboración con el Gobierno de China.

118. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo dio traslado del caso al Gobierno de China.

Información de los Gobiernos de Turquía y los Emiratos Árabes Unidos

119. Los días 3 y 17 de abril de 2018, los Gobiernos de Turquía y los Emiratos Árabes Unidos transmitieron información sobre el caso de Huseyin Imintohti, que figuraba en los registros de los Emiratos Árabes Unidos. Se consideró que dicha información era insuficiente para dar por esclarecido el caso.

120. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo también dio traslado de los expedientes actualizados del caso a los Gobiernos de Turquía y los Emiratos Árabes Unidos.

Estados Unidos de América

Información proporcionada por diversas fuentes

121. Una fuente proporcionó información sobre un caso pendiente que se consideró insuficiente para darlo por esclarecido.

122. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo dio traslado del caso al Gobierno del Iraq.

Venezuela (República Bolivariana de)

Información proporcionada por diversas fuentes

123. Las fuentes proporcionaron información sobre dos casos pendientes que se consideró insuficiente para darlos por esclarecidos.

124. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo dio traslado de los casos al Gobierno de Colombia.

Esclarecimiento

125. Basándose en la información facilitada anteriormente por el Gobierno, el Grupo de Trabajo decidió dar por esclarecido el caso de Angel Omar Vivas Perdomo después de que expirara el plazo previsto de conformidad con la norma de los seis meses (véase A/HRC/WGEID/113/1, párr. 139).



Viet Nam

Esclarecimiento

126. Basándose en la información facilitada anteriormente por el Gobierno, el Grupo de Trabajo decidió dar por esclarecido el caso de Thich Tri Khai después de que expirara el plazo previsto de conformidad con la norma de los seis meses (véase A/HRC/WGEID/113/1, párr. 140).



Yemen

Información proporcionada por diversas fuentes

127. Las fuentes proporcionaron información sobre dos casos pendientes que se consideró insuficiente para darlos por esclarecidos.

128. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo también dio traslado de uno de los expedientes actualizados al Gobierno de la Arabia Saudita.

Información facilitada por el Gobierno de Omán

129. El 28 de marzo de 2018, el Gobierno de Omán transmitió información sobre un caso pendiente en los registros del Yemen que se consideró insuficiente para darlo por esclarecido.

130. De conformidad con sus métodos de trabajo, el Grupo de Trabajo dio traslado del caso al Gobierno de los Emiratos Árabes Unidos.

Anexo I

[Inglés únicamente]

General allegations

China

1. The Working Group received information from sources concerning reported obstacles encountered in the implementation of the Declaration on the Protection of All Persons from Enforced Disappearance in China.

2. According to sources, there has been a notable trend of enforced disappearances of Uyghurs that escalated dramatically in 2017 with the introduction of ‘re-education’ camps by the Chinese government in the Uyghur Autonomous Region. The source reports that, in April and May of 2017, Uyghurs living outside China started losing contact with family members still living in the Uyghur Autonomous Region as thousands of Uyghurs began to be rounded up and sent to the camps. The sources report that this continued in 2017 and 2018, and that more Uyghurs lost contact with family members.

3. According to sources, 120,000 Uyghurs were sent to five camps around Kashgar. The sources also report that by March 2018, an estimated 880,000 to one million Uyghurs have been sent to these camps. The sources state that Uyghurs are being held at these centres not because they have committed any crimes, but because they deem them in inadequacy with Chinese Communist Party’s policies.

4. According to the sources, no formal charges are laid against detainees, who are also not provided access to legal remedies, are denied contact outside the camps, and are held for unspecified periods of time. The source believes that the camps constitute a massive case of state-orchestrated enforced disappearance and arbitrary detention.

5. In addition, according to sources, in the past 15 years, at least 300 Uyghurs, who were students, refugees and asylum seekers, have been forcibly returned to China from 16 different countries. The source also reports that, in 2014, 109 Uyghurs were returned to China from Thailand, and that, in 2018, at least 22 Uyghur students were forcibly returned to China from Egypt after Egyptian authorities rounded up approximately 200 Uyghur students in the country. Since their extradition, the source reports, no information concerning their whereabouts is known.

6. The Working Group also received information that, Article 73 of the Criminal Procedure Law (CPL) is increasingly used as a legal ground for forcibly disappearing individuals. According to the sources, Article 73, which has been effective since January 2013, allows police to put an individual under “residential surveillance at a (police-) designated location”, whereby police can hold individuals in secret for up to six months, without access to lawyers or family members, if they are suspected of “endangering state security,” “terrorism,” or significant bribery crimes. According to sources, at least 42 cases of enforced disappearances of human rights defenders have been documented between 2015–2017 through the residential surveillance for up to six months, at least 189 cases of enforced disappearances of human rights defenders through the black jails have been documented between 2013–2017, and at least 17 cases of enforced disappearances of human rights lawyers and activists subject to “residential surveillance at a (police-) designated location” have been documented.

Thailand

7. The Working Group received information from sources concerning reported obstacles encountered in the implementation of the Declaration on the Protection of All Persons from Enforced Disappearance in Thailand.

8. The sources reported that there is impunity and ineffective protection against enforced disappearances.

9. According to the sources, while requests were made by the Thaï government to withdraw some cases of the Working Group’s dockets claiming that the victims were dead, it has not provided any information about the cases in question and 82 unresolved cases remain recorded by the Working Group. Since then, the whereabouts of the victims remain unknown, which constitutes evidence of a pattern of enforced disappearances in Thailand.

10. Reportedly, there is no punishment for this crime because enforced disappearance as defined in international standards and the 1992 Declaration is not recognized as a criminal offense in Thailand’s legal system. The sources reported that a draft law criminalizing enforced disappearances was shelved. Indeed, a draft Prevention and Suppression of Torture and Enforced Disappearance Act was completed, but its adoption was suspended indefinitely by the National Legislative Assembly on 28 February 2017. According to the authorities, the draft law was returned to the cabinet for further amendments but the authorities refused to clarify when the legislation would be finalized.

11. The sources further observed that the new investigation entity, the Committee to Receive Complaints and Investigate Allegations of Torture and Enforced Disappearance, and the three subcommittees, established by the government on 23 May 2017 are ineffective. To date, the Committee has allegedly failed to undertake any concrete and effective actions to fulfill its mandate and has held only two meetings, in June and November 2017.

12. According to the sources, this context has many consequences leading to impunity, especially a lack of investigation and a more difficult access to justice for victims. Indeed, the lack of investigation, which results in a lack of effective remedies and reparation was observed in two high-profile cases of suspected enforced disappearances, where a police investigation has failed to establish the fate of the victims. Moreover, the sources indicated that victims’ relatives seeking truth and justice are facing obstacles in accessing judicial institutions and are the object of retaliation and harassment by the authorities.

13. The sources also denote the practice of secret military detention since May 2014, which increases the risk of enforced disappearance and torture.

14. According to the sources, human rights defenders and political dissidents, including those at Thailand’s Southern Border Provinces, have continued to be victims of enforced disappearances and torture. A human rights lawyer was arrested at his home in Bangkok for allegedly violating Article 112 of the Criminal Code (lèse-majesté) on 29 April 2017. His fate remained unknown until 3 May 2017 and it was further revealed that he had been taken by military agents to the Nakhon Chaisri temporary detention facility inside the 11th Army Circle Base in Bangkok.

15. Furthermore, the sources pointed out that Thailand signed the International Convention for the Protection of All Persons from Enforced Disappearance on 9 January 2012, but while a resolution in favor of ratifying the Convention was unanimously approved by the National Legislative Assembly on 10 March 2017, the executive has not ratified it.



Anexo II

[Inglés únicamente]

Urgent actions

Egypt

1. The Working Group, following its urgent action procedure, transmitted 39 cases to the Government concerning:

(a) Mostafa Fahmi Ragab Mohamed, allegedly arrested on 20 December 2017 by members of the security forces in uniforms and in plainclothes, from his workplace at Haram town, Giza Province;

(b) Osama Salah Mohamed Mohamed Khattab, allegedly disappeared on 28 November 2017 on his way to Damanhour University, whom it is believed may be being held at the State Security Headquarters in Cairo;

(c) Ramadan Mohamed Fathelbab Ibrahim Ali, allegedly arrested on 2 February 2018 by State Security Forces in uniforms and Police officers in uniforms and plainclothes, from his house in Agouza, Giza Province;

(d) Ammar Mohamed Ibrahim Bayoumi, allegedly disappeared on 24 January 2018, and last heard from on that day when he informed persons associated with him that he was in Beiram Street, Zagizag City, Sharkia Governorate;

(e) Mohamed Ismail Abdurrahman Mohamed, allegedly arrested on12 February 2018 by 20 members of the security forces in uniforms and in plainclothes from his home at Ibrahimyia Center, Sharkia Province;

(f) Walid Essmat Hassan Khalil, allegedly arrested on 19 February 2018 by Police Special Forces in uniforms and plainclothes from his home in Mina Al Bassal Town, Alexandria Province;

(g) Osama Mahmoud Ahmed El Sayed Amer, allegedly arrested on 3 January 2018 by Investigation Agency Officers in plainclothes from a street in Al-Samad City;

(h) Ahmed El Badry Sayed Ahmed, allegedly arrested on 22 November 2017 by two State Security individuals in plainclothes and taken away in a Police car;

(i) Mohamed Abdelfattah Mohamed Omar, allegedly arrested on 17 November 2017 by State Security individuals in plainclothes from his home in al-Wasti Village, Assiut Province;

(j) Saad Ahmed Saad Al Hassaneen, allegedly disappeared from an unknown location in Cairo, Egypt on 19 November 2017 — a week prior his residence in Billa City had been raided by the State Security services;

(k) Tharwat Shaaban Rabiee Rehima, allegedly arrested on 16 November 2017 by agents of the State Security in plainclothes from a street in the village of Manashi al Khatib;

(l) Mostafa Ramadan Mostafa AbulFotouh, allegedly arrested on 17 January 2018 by Police officers in uniforms and unidentified individuals in plainclothes wearing masks, from his home in Mansoura City, Dakahlia Governorate;

(m) Mostafa Ali Hassan Ali, allegedly arrested on 3 December 2017 by two State Security personnel in plainclothes from his workplace;

(n) Loqman Mohamed Abdelfattah Mohamed, allegedly arrested on 26 January 2018 by Police officers in uniforms from Al-Saftawi shop, Imbaba town, Cairo Province;

(o) Hossam Abdelazim Ibrahim Sherif, allegedly arrested on 1 February 2018 by State Security Forces from his workplace in Abu Rawwash area, Industrial zone, Giza province;

(p) Ahmed Mowafi Khalafallah Ahmed, allegedly arrested on 1 February 2018 by members of the State Security Forces in uniforms from Al Khazan Checkpoint at Dar El Salam, Sohag Governorate;

(q) Mr. Mohamed Saeed Badawi Abdel Majeed Radi, allegedly arrested on 26 January 2018 by individuals wearing plainclothes believed to be National Security Agents from a Police checkpoint at Salam Area in Qalyubia Governorate, Egypt;

(r) Abdul Rahman Ahmed Abdel Naby Kassab, allegedly arrested on 29 November 2017 by Police officers in uniforms from an apartment for students in Nasr City;

(s) Abu Bakr Ali Abdulmuttalib Al Sanhouti, allegedly arrested on 15 December 2017 from a checkpoint on the Aswan Road;

(t) Islam Elsayed Mahfouz Salem Khalil, allegedly disappeared on 10 March 2018, and reportedly last seen on 18 March 2018 in the Aswan Central Security Camp (“Shallal Military Camp”) being held by military intelligence;

(u) Ahmed Abdul Samie’ Abdul Fattah Abdul Razik, allegedly disappeared on 14 December 2018 — persons associated with him received an anonymous phone call on that day telling them that he had been arrested in Aswan;

(v) Bassem Mohamed Abdelhalim Salem, allegedly disappeared on 28 February 2018 in Alexandria — two weeks prior State Security personal in plainclothes had told persons associated with him that they were looking for him;

(w) Mohamed Mansour Hassan Mohamed, allegedly arrested on 24 February 2018 whilst walking on an unknown street in Ismalia, Egypt — he was subject to an outstanding arrest warrant;

(x) Bilal Riyad Sayed Ahmed Abdullah, allegedly arrested on 2 March 2018 by a member of the Police in uniform and members of the State Security in plainclothes, from Al-Teeba village;

(y) Bilal Mohamed Bakry Mohamed Moussa, allegedly arrested on 9 February 2018 by members of the Police in uniforms and members of the State Security in plainclothes in al-Salam area, al-Zawia al-Hamra City, Cairo province;

(z) Abdullah Mohamed Modar Mousa Mohamed, allegedly disappeared on 24 March 2018 from Giza train station- reportedly the following day several officers from the National Security Agency wearing civilian clothes entered his apartment using keys and searched it;

(aa) Amr Mohammed Diaa El Din Mousa Mohamed, allegedly disappeared on 24 March 2018 from Giza train station along with two other individuals who appeared in Al-Qanater Women’s Prison;

(bb) Abdurrahman Mohamed Adel Abdulsalam Eliwa, allegedly arrested on 28 February 2018 by members of the Police Force in Al-Zawamel village, Belibis Center, Sharkia Governorate;

(cc) El Sayed Abdelazim El sayed Selim, allegedly arrested on 21 March 2018 by members of the Police in uniforms and State Security Officers in plainclothes, from his home in Fakous Cenetr, Sharkia Governorate;

(dd) Mahrous Medhat Ali Nassar, allegedly arrested on 13 January 2018 by members of the Police force in uniforms and other unidentified individuals wearing plainclothes and masks, from his home in New Damietta city, Damietta Governorate;

(ee) Abdullah Medhat Mohamed Mohmed Abdullah, allegedly arrested on 25 March 2018 by one National Security agent in uniform and 14 agents in plainclothes, from his home in Minyat El Nasr Center, Dakahlia Governorate;

(ff) Abdurrahman Ibrahim Abdulhamid Darwish, allegedly arrested on 1 or 2 April 2018 by members of the Egyptian National Security Agency in plainclothes, from an area between Aswan governorate and the Elba National Park;

(gg) Khaled Mohamed Mahmoud Al Sarif, allegedly arrested on 1 or 2 April 2018 by members of the Egyptian National Security Agency in plainclothes, from an area between Aswan governorate and the Elba National Park;

(hh) Magdi Khaled Mohamed Mohamed, allegedly arrested on 9 March 2018 by members of the State Security in plainclothes from his home in Monshaat Al-Qanater, Giza Province;

(ii) Mohamed Abdelfattah Mohamed El Meligy, allegedly arrested on 1 April 2018 by members of the National Security Agency in plainclothes and an unidentified group of masked individuals, from his home in Montaza City, Alexandria Governate;

(jj) Mohamed Ibrahim Mohamed Radwan, allegedly arrested on 6 April 2018 by members of the Police Force in uniform and national security personnel in plainclothes, from his home in Cairo Governorate;

(kk) Obada Ahmed Ali Gomaa, allegedly arrested on 9 March 2018 by four members of the Military Intelligence dressed in black, from near the ‘Military Police Street’ in Zahraa Nasser City;

(ll) Islam Abdelsalam Al Wasify Abdelsalam, allegedly arrested on 15 April 2018 by members of the Police Force in uniforms and National Security personnel in plainclothes, from a security check point in front of Khanka Youth Center in Khanka City;

(mm) Mr. Taqiii Mohamed Ibrahim El kordi, allegedly arrested on 12 April 2018 by several members of the Police Force in uniforms and wearing masks from his home in 10th of Ramadan City, Sharkia Govenorate, Egypt.

Anexo III

[Inglés únicamente]

Standard procedure cases

Pakistan

1. The Working Group transmitted 34 cases to the Government, concerning:

(a) Fazal Hadi, allegedly abducted on 3 September 2015 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his residence at Village Sabar Shah, Tehsil Salarzai, Bajaur Agency;

(b) Muhammad Safdar Rimzi, allegedly abducted on 9 June 2013 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his residence at Alfaisal Town, House No. 01, Street No. 01, Lahore Cantt, District Lahore;

(c) Wajid Ur Rasheed, allegedly abducted on 9 November 2014 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from Talagang;

(d) Ameer, allegedly abducted on 10 October 2016 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his residence at Sher Ali, Village Fazalabad, P.O Manga, Tehsil & District Mardan;

(e) Hassan Gul, allegedly abducted on 27 January 2017 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from outside the Anti-Terrorism Court;

(f) Malik Muhammad Asif, allegedly abducted on 20 December 2016 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from Awan Chowk Khanewal;

(g) Shehzad, allegedly abducted on 12 July 2016 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his residence at Street # 1, Muhammadi Town, Jhangi Syedan, Islamabad;

(h) Gulbadin Hikmat Yar, allegedly abducted on 29 November 2014 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from the Peer Wadhai Bus Stop Rawalpindi;

(i) Muhammad Farooq, allegedly abducted on 19 October 2015 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from Mohallah Faqeeri Bani Tilhar, Tehsil & district Badin Sindh;

(j) Muhammad Talha, allegedly abducted on 4 April 2015 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from Anwar Chowk,Wah Cantt;

(k) Imran Khan, allegedly abducted on 15 November 2015 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from outside the Mosque Kheli Kaur, Tunnel, Dara Musa Khel;

(l) Shoukat Khan, allegedly abducted on 8 September 2011 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his residence at Chinyere Bala, P.O Lakry, Tehsil Safi, District Mohmand Agency;

(m) Abdul Jabbar, allegedly abducted on 12 April 2016 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from the Pleader Line Optical Center in Attock;

(n) Muhammad Afzal, allegedly abducted on 31 January 2016 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from in front of the Rehmania Mosque Alhadees, located in the Sanjwal Cantt District, Attock;

(o) Abdul Wahab, allegedly abducted on 31 December 2014 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his residence at House No. A-256, Mohallah Rehmatabad, Chaklala, Block E, Rawalpindi;

(p) Muhammad Ismail, allegedly abducted on 27 November 2015 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from the Mosque Abu Bakar (R.A) in District Faisalabad;

(q) Muhammad Umair, allegedly abducted on 2 October 2015 2015 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his residence at M-17/4, Khy-e-Ittehad Saadi Lane 4, Phase VII, DHA, Karachi;

(r) Shahid Hussain, allegedly abducted on 20 September 2015 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his residence at House No. B-77, Block C, North Nazimabad, Karachi;

(s) Qaisar Ali, allegedly arrested on 26 July 2012 by the police officers in uniform and Inter-Services Intelligence agents in plainclothes, in the Village of Parmoli, District Swabi, Pakistan during a meeting of the local Jirga tribal council;

(t) Ameer Mohammad, allegedly abducted on 23 July 2014 by members of intelligence agencies while traveling on Quetta-Karachi Road in District Mastung, Balochistan;

(u) Gulab Khan, allegedly abducted on 22 July 2013 by members of the military in uniform from his residence in Nakis Madrassa, District Harnai, Balochistan;

(v) Umer Gul Khan, allegedly abducted on 27 July 2014 by personnel from the Pakistani Army in uniform from his residence at P/O Box Pir Baba, Village Narbatawal, Tehsil Gadezai, District Buner, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa;

(w) Tahir Shahzad, allegedly abducted on 22 February 2011 by members of the Inter Service Intelligence in plainclothes from the Daewoo Bus Stop, Lahore;

(x) Yousaf, allegedly abducted on 15 March 2016 by members of the Frontier Corp and the Inter-Services Intelligence while travelling from his home village in Foburd, Mand, Pakistan to Gomazi, Tump;

(y) Iftikhar Khan, allegedly abducted on 10 August 2012 by individuals in plainclothes believed to be from the Pakistani Army from the electrical shop where he worked located in Sultan Koh, Rawalpindi;

(z) Zahid Mohammad, allegedly abducted on 18 March 2014 by the Inter-Service Intelligence and Frontier Corps agents while leaving a meeting at Makran Road, Satellite Town, CGS Colony, Quetta, Balochistan;

(aa) Safar Ali, allegedly arrested on 15 March 2016 by members of Frontier Corps and Inter-Services Intelligence from his residence in Awaran, Balochistan;

(bb) Dost Khan, allegedly abducted on 17 March 2017 by members of the Frontier Corp from his residence in Resh Peesh village Tehsil Parom Jahien District Panjgur, Balochistan;

(cc) Washdil Baloch, allegedly abducted on 21 March 2017 by members of the Frontier Corps and the Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI), from his home in Darkop village in tehsil Gwargo district Panjgur, Balochistan;

(dd) Ali Muhammad, allegedly abducted in August 2010 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his home in Mohallah Masjid Cheena, Shah Dheraye, Tehsil & Distt Swat;

(ee) Dilshad Ali, allegedly abducted on 23 March 2013 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from Chak No: 20-TDA Tehsil Darya Khan District Bhakkar;

(ff) Nizam Ud Din, allegedly abducted on 3 August 2013 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from his dairy shop located in Chowk Azam District Layyah;

(gg) Mehboob Ullah, allegedly abducted on 26 January 2014 by members of a secret agency, possibly from the Military Intelligence (MI), the Inter-services Intelligence (ISI) or the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), from Police Station Pishtakhara Peshawar;

(hh) Zia-ur-Mustafa Channa, allegedly arrested on 5 September 2017 by 30 individuals including armed members of the Pakistan Rangers in uniforms, members of the state intelligence agencies in plainclothes and other individuals also in plainclothes, from his home at Street No. 12, Channa, Mohalla Nazirabad, Qamber Shahdadkot.




Compartir con tus amigos:
1   2   3   4   5   6


La base de datos está protegida por derechos de autor ©psicolog.org 2017
enviar mensaje

enter | registro
    Página principal


subir archivos