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Allegations of torture and ill-treatment should be promptly and thoroughly investigated; and, if convicted, alleged perpetrators punished.
(2) Boko Haram trials in Nigeria We welcome the decision by the Nigerian authorities to start the trials of Boko Haram suspects, many of whom have been in prolonged pre-trial detention, including some since 2009.
Several of those detained were subjected to intrusive physical “examinations”.
In many cases, due process rights appear to have been violated.
Spokesperson for the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights: Rupert Colville Location: Geneva Date: 13 October 2017(1) Azerbaijan, Egypt and Indonesia / LGBT We are deeply concerned by a wave of arrests in Azerbaijan, Egypt and Indonesia of more than 180 people perceived to be lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) – many of whom have reportedly been mistreated by law enforcement officials.
In Azerbaijan, as has just been described by several independent UN experts, more than 80 people presumed to be gay or transgender have been arrested in Baku since mid-September.
It is essential that Boko Haram insurgents are prosecuted and, if found guilty, held to account for killings and abuses they may have perpetrated, and that victims are able to receive justice.
However, the lack of transparency regarding these trials is worrying, and we note that Nigeria’s National Human Rights Commission is not allowed to attend and monitor proceedings.
While all those detained have reportedly been released, several served terms of administrative detention based on charges of “hooliganism” and “resisting a police order”.
He was meeting a man in Dokki’s Mesaha Square, a tree-lined park just across the Nile from Cairo, for what was supposed to be a romantic rendezvous.
They had met online, part of a growing community of gay Egyptians using services like Grindr, Hornet, and Growler, but this was their first time meeting in person.
At the last minute, his date pulled up in a car and offered to take Firas directly to his apartment.
A few blocks into the ride, Firas saw the checkpoint, a rare occurrence in a quiet, residential area like Mesaha.
Arresting or detaining people based on their actual or perceived sexual orientation or gender identity is by definition arbitrary and violates international law – including rights to privacy, non-discrimination, equality before the law and equal protection of the law.