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Iran's Abuses Condemned

The New York Times - USA
December 1, 2001

UNITED NATIONS, Nov. 30 — A United Nations General Assembly committee approved a resolution today expressing concern at continuing rights

violations in Iran, including a growing number of executions and crackdowns on freedom of expression and freedom of the press.

The Social, Humanitarian and Cultural Committee voted 71 to 53, with 41 abstentions, in favor of the resolution. The resolution received about 20 more yes votes than a similar resolution last year.

Iranian opposition groups attributed the shift to the crackdown on human rights by Islamic hard-liners in the government.

Source: The New York Times

AFP: UN committee urges Iran to end executions of minors

UNITED NATIONS, Nov 30 (AFP) - The human rights committee of the UN General Assembly called Friday on Iran to stop executing people under the age of 18 and to put an end to torture and cruel punishments such as amputation and flogging.

In a vote which split UN member states along cultural and geographical lines, the committee adopted 71 to 52 a resolution expressing concern at "the growing number of executions". It deplored in particular "public and especially cruel executions such as stoning."

The committee welcomed the latest report by the special representative of the UN Commission of Human Rights, Maurice Copithorne, who said that about 60 executions took place in the first half of this year.

"These include the public hanging of a woman on March 19, 2001, in Tehran, an extremely rare event in the Islamic Republic," Copithorne wrote in his report in August.

Copithorne, who has been unable to visit Iran since 1996, said "there have been disturbing reports of resort to especially barbaric and unusual forms of execution, such as beheading and stoning."

The committee's resolution -- which is expected to be adopted by the General Assembly next month -- called on the Iranian government to "end the imposition of the death penalty for crimes committed by persons under 18."

It also called on the government "to ensure that capital punishment will not be imposed for crimes other than the most serious."

Almost every European country and most Latin American states voted for the resolution; almost every Muslim and former communist nation voted against; most of the 41 abstentions were from African countries.

The resolution also called on Iran to end discrimination against religious and ethnic minorities, to ensure full respect for freedom of expression and to invite Copithorne to Iran and to cooperate fully with him.

Source: Agance France Press (AFP)

United Nations slams the Islamic regime for persistent Human Rights abuses in

December 1, 2001

The United Nations Third Committee (Social, Humanitarian and Cultural) finished, after lengthy debates, its Nov. 30th session by adopting the draft of an unprecedented resolution (Doc. # A/C.3/56/L.50) which slams the Islamic republic regime for the persistent Human Rights abuses in Iran.

The resolution which was approved, by a vote of 71 against 53 and 41 abstentions, expressed concern at the continuing violations of human rights and at the fact that no invitation had been extended by the Islamic republic regime to the UNCHR Special Representative to visit Iran since 1996.

The document cited "the continued deterioration of the situation with regard to freedom of opinion and expression", a growing number of executions, the use of torture and other cruel forms of punishment, the harsh reactions to student demonstrations including the imprisonment and mistreatment of those who participated, attacks on freedom of the press and the jailing of journalists and Human Rights activists.

It called upon the Clerical leadership to abide by its freely undertaken obligations under the international human rights covenants and other international human rights instruments.

It requested an immediate end to the use of any type of torture and "cruel and degrading punishments, such as, amputation and public flogging", the promotion of full and equal enjoyment by women and girls of their human rights, elimination of religious discrimination and abolition of the death penalty for crimes by those under the age of 18. The Islamic republic delegate tried to fight the resolution by claiming that "progress" have been made in the promotion and protection of human rights "in Iran". He said the resolution in question had involved itself in "finger-pointing".

The resolution received about 20 more "yes" votes than a similar resolution last year meaning that it is certain to be adopted when it comes to a vote during the 56th General Assembly which will be held later this month.

Almost every American, European and Oceanic countries condemned the Islamic regime but almost every Muslim and former communist countries voted against the resolution. Turkey and most African states were among the abstentions.

Countries who voted in favour of the resolution were:

Albania, Andorra, Australia, Austria, Bahamas, Barbados, Belgium, Belize, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Botswana, Bulgaria, Canada, Costa Rica, Croatia, Czech Republic, Denmark, Ecuador, El Salvador, Estonia, Federated States of Micronesia, Fiji, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Japan, Kiribati, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Marshall Islands, Mauritius, Monaco, Nauru, Netherlands, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norway, Palau, Panama, Papua New Guinea, Paraguay, Peru, Poland, Portugal, Republic of Moldova, Romania, Samoa, San Marino, Slovakia, Slovenia, Solomon Islands, Spain, Suriname, Sweden, Trinidad and Tobago, Tuvalu, United Kingdom, United States, Vanuatu and Yugoslavia.

Those who voted against and in favour of the Clerical leadership were:

Afghanistan (Delegation belonging to the Northern Alliance), Algeria, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Bahrain, Bangladesh, Belarus, Benin, Bhutan, Brunei Darussalam, Chad, China, Comoros, Congo, Cuba, Democratic People’s Republic of Korea, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Djibouti, Egypt, Gambia, Guyana, India, Indonesia, Iran, Jordan, Kazakhstan, Kuwait, Lao People’s Democratic Republic, Lebanon, Libya, Malawi, Malaysia, Maldives, Mali, Mauritania, Morocco, Myanmar, Oman, Pakistan, Qatar, Russian Federation, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, Saudi Arabia, Senegal, Sri Lanka, Sudan, Syria, Tunisia, Turkmenistan, United Republic of Tanzania, Venezuela, Viet Nam and Zimbabwe.

SMCCDI has written several letters, in the last years, to the UN Secretary General by denouncing the same crimes and violations.

SMCCDI has requested, each time, the expulsion of the Islamic republic representative who’s "occupying the Iranian Nation's seat" based on the fact that his regime is violating, systematically, the UN charts by continuing the repression of the Iranians and the fact that it's refusing the necessary visa to the UNCHR Inspector for visiting Iran.

Source: SMCCDI


Executions by hanging are carried out in Islamic Republic of ayatollahs in accordance with the Islamic "eye-for-an-eye" law of retribution, otherwise known as "qesas",

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