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eBook Confessions at Any Cost: Police Torture in Russia (Human Rights Watch) ePub

eBook Confessions at Any Cost: Police Torture in Russia (Human Rights Watch) ePub

by Diederik Lohman

  • ISBN: 1564322440
  • Category: Politics and Government
  • Subcategory: Politics
  • Author: Diederik Lohman
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Human Rights Watch (November 1, 1999)
  • Pages: 196
  • ePub book: 1137 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1100 kb
  • Other: docx lit lrf mbr
  • Rating: 4.6
  • Votes: 488

Description

Human Rights Watch conducts regular, systematic investigations of human rights abuses in some seventy countries around the world. Our reputation for timely, reliable disclosures has made us an essential source of information for those concerned with human rights.

Human Rights Watch conducts regular, systematic investigations of human rights abuses in some seventy countries around the world. We address the human rights practices of governments of all political stripes, of all geopolitical alignments, and of all ethnic and religious persuasions

The 196-page report, "Confessions At Any Cost: Police Torture in. .

The 196-page report, "Confessions At Any Cost: Police Torture in Russia," is based on a two-year study, including more than fifty interviews with torture victims in five regions across Russia. Human Rights Watch is aware of the conviction of 25 police officers for torture or ill-treatment in seven criminal cases, over the course of six years. Nearly all cases of torture are going unpunished," said Roth. For Further Information: Diederik Lohman in Moscow +7095 250-6852; mobile +7095 764-9538 Sasha Petrov in Moscow +7095 250-6852; mobile +7095 764-9538 Rachel Denber in New York +1 212 216-1266 Jean-Paul Marthoz in Brussels +32 2 732 2009 or + 32 2 736 7838.

Human Rights Watch, 1999 - 196 sayfa

Human Rights Watch, 1999 - 196 sayfa. In police stations and detention centers throughout Russia suspects are beaten, nearly asphyxiated, subjected to electroshock, and psychologically abused to one end - coercing a confession. Courts commonly accept forced confessions at face value,.

Confessions at Any Cost book. Start by marking Confessions at Any Cost: Police Torture in Russia as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Read by Diederik Lohman. Published November 1st 1999 by Human Rights Watch.

by Human Rights Watch (Author). Paperback: 196 pages. Publisher: Human Rights Watch (November 17, 1999). ISBN-13: 978-1564322449. Package Dimensions: . x . inches.

Book appears to have hardly been read and is in As new condition throughout. Place of Publication. Jacket Condition:None Issued. Social Issues, Services & Welfare.

As a successor to the Soviet Union, the Russian Federation remains bound by such human rights instruments (adopted by the Soviet Union) as the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cu.

As a successor to the Soviet Union, the Russian Federation remains bound by such human rights instruments (adopted by the Soviet Union) as the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights (fully).

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Prison Bound: The Denial of Juvenile Justice in Pakistan (Human Rights Watch) EAN 9781564322425. Price of Oil: Corporate Responsibility and Human Rights Violations in Nigeria"s Oil Producing Communities EAN 978156432. 00 руб. Fingers to the Bone: United States Failure to Protect Child Farmworkers EAN 9781564322494. Uprooting the Rural Poor in Rwanda EAN 9781564322616.

Confessions at Any Cost: Police Torture in Russia. In police stations and detention centers throughout Russia suspects are beaten, nearly asphyxiated, subjected to electroshock, and psychologically abused to one end - coercing a confession

Confessions at Any Cost: Police Torture in Russia.

Torture is epidemic in Russia," said Kenneth Roth, executive director of Human Rights Watch . The report, called Confessions At Any Cost, described various tortures including the "lastochka" or swallow, when the victim is handcuffed and hung up to be beaten. Police call another the "konvertik" or little envelope. The detainee is forced into an excruciating position, the head between the knees and hands tied to the feet. Diederik Lohman, a Human Rights Watch executive in Moscow, said: "It is hardly surprising many Russians are more afraid of the police than of criminals. Elephants Human Rights Police Russian Politics.

Book by Lohman, Diederik