ملک فاضلی در گفتگو با خبرنگار خبرگزاری خانه ملت ، در واکنش به انتشار اخبار مبنی بر این که این روزها حوادث تلخ و ناگواری برای کودکان معصوم بلوچ به دلیل حمله به گاندوها یا غرق شدن در رودخانه های خروج مدام دوباره و حسرت و اندوهی : وقتی در یک منطقه محرومیت ایجاد می شود اولین شکار در کودکان ایجاد می شود و این امری انکارناپذیر است ، اما باید به این نکته توجه داشته باشید که نوع نگاه به این موضوع در انواع مختلف متفاوت است و مشکلات یک استان محروم بیشتر از سایر موارد خود را نشان یافته شده است.
نماینده مردم سراوان، سیب، سوران و مهرستان در مجلس شورای اسلامی، ادامه داد: خیرین افرادی هستند که به درستی مشکلات ناشی از محرومیت در استان سیستان و بلوچستان را تبیین میکنند به گونهای که سزاوار هم مردم این منطقه، هم جامعه و هم حاکمیت باشد.
وی تصریح کرد: ما مکلف هستیم تمام دیدگاههای موجود پیرامون دلایل وجود محرومیت در استان سیستان و بلوچستان را مورد بررسی قرار دهیم و به گونهای برنامهریزی کنیم تا بتوانیم در آینده از بروز هر نوع اتفاق در این منطقه جلوگیری کنیم.
این نماینده مردم در مجلس یازدهم یادآور شد: ما زمانی میتوانیم بگوییم که غرق شدن کودکان در رودخانهها به معضل تبدیل شده است که یک آمار میانگین کشوری را در این رابطه داشته باشیم و چنانچه آمار این منطقه بالاتر بود باید یک آسیبشناسی صورت بگیرد تا مشخص شود که چه دلایلی باعث بروز آن شده است، آیا مراقبت از کودکان مورد غفلت قرار گرفته است یا آموزش به کودکان مورد بیتوجهی قرار گرفته است.
اما در این مصاحبه نه خبرنگار خانه ملت از این نماینده پرسید اساسا آمار عرق شدن کودکان در ایران در چه سطحی است؟ و آیا آن کودکان حین تفریح غرق می شوند و یا حین تلاش برای به دست آوردن آب برای زنده ماندن؟ و البته متاسفانه آماری برای قطع شدن دست و پای کودکان و یا بعضا کشته شدنشان به دست گاندو هم که وجود ندارد
ادامه برنامه آزار و اذیت بهائیان در ایران و بازاریابی یک زوج بهائی در ویلاشهر در اصفهان
روز دوم شهریور ، دو شهروند بهائی بنام های هوشمند طالبی و مشاوران مژدە تصحیح توسط مامورین می توانید با استفاده از آن ها را باز کنید و به نام نامعلوم منتقل کنید.
این زوج پس از مراجعه به ما می تواند برای ارائه اطلاعات به سایت خود مبنی بر بازاریابی ، بازگرداندن ، و همچنین گرفتن مأمورترین خدمات شهری بهمراه توان طالبی به منزل شان و کلیه اموال شخصی ، کتب مذهبی و همینطور یک متن پیانوی بزرگ که متعلق به دختران باشد با خود بردەاند.
تا بازدید از محل زندگی این زوج بهائی توجه داشته باشید
At last it appears that Britain is willing to address what is perhaps the greatest ongoing human rights atrocity on the planet: the mass incarceration and mistreatment of Uighurs and other minority Muslim people of China’s northwestern Xinjiang region. On Sunday, the foreign secretary, Dominic Raab, publicly recognised the “gross and egregious human rights abuses” under way there, despite the denials of the Chinese ambassador, Liu Xiaoming.
The ambassador’s denials were to be expected: they are invariably China’s first response when challenged about the mistreatment of its own citizens. Indeed, the mass internment of large sections of the Uighur and other minority populations were denied until the evidence became incontrovertible, after which the argument moved to the treatment of the inmates. How long were they being imprisoned for? What were the conditions they were being held under? Why had they been detained?
These have not been easy questions to answer. In his BBC interview on Sunday, Liu Xiaoming complained of false accusations being made at China, and about a lack of evidence to support them. At the same time, however, China rigorously controls the information that crosses its borders. Foreign academics and journalists who have attempted to gather details are regularly denied access, or followed and directed by Chinese officials. Chinese researchers do not even attempt such investigations. During my own time in Xinjiang, where I spent nearly two years conducting my PhD research, the police and security forces presence was pervasive and oppressive. In the time since I left in 2014, it has intensified enormously.
Nonetheless, evidence builds up. Former staff and inhabitants of the so-called “re-education centres” – where inmates are expected to abandon their religion and cultivate loyalty to the state – have travelled abroad and shared their experiences, satellite data has confirmed the construction of the camps, and journalists and researchers have covertly visited Xinjiang or made contact with friends in the region.
Also Read: The persecution of Uighur Muslims in China shows we have not learned from past genocides
HOLLYWOOD, Fla. — Addressing an audience of Jewish Americans on Saturday, President Donald Trump clearly relished the chants of “four more years” and the peppering of red “Make America Great Again” hats throughout the crowded ballroom.
“The Jewish state has never had a better friend in the White House than your president, Donald J. Trump,” he proudly told thousands gathered at the Israeli-American Council National Summit before lashing Hillary Clinton, Democrats and the previous administration. Read more…
US says N. Korea is ‘horrible’ on human rights, religious freedom
The United States said Friday it will use sanctions against North Korea for its “horrible” record on human rights and religious freedom.
Sam Brownback, U.S. ambassador at large for international religious freedom, told reporters that the situation in North Korea is “deplorable” and cited the example of a woman who was sent to a prison camp for having a Bible.
“North Korea’s horrible on human rights and religious freedom,” he said. “They’ve been a Country of Particular Concern for years.”
The U.S. State Department on Friday released its annual report on international religious freedom, which covers the period between Jan. 1 and Dec. 31, 2018.
It notes that the U.N. Commission of Inquiry in 2014 concluded there was an “almost complete denial” by the North Korean government of the rights to freedom of thought, conscience, and religion, and that in many instances, the government’s violations of human rights constituted crimes against humanity.
In the reporting period, North Korea released a detained American pastor in May. In December, the State Department identified three entities and three North Korean officials associated with serious human rights abuses or censorship.
“We’re going to continue to exert strong pressure,” Brownback said. “Unless they change radically, they’ll continue to be a Country of Particular Concern for us.”
The U.S. in November redesignated North Korea as a CPC for the 18th consecutive year.
“These carry sanctions with them as well, and we’ll use those in North Korea and other places that are particularly egregious cases of religious freedom violations,” the ambassador said. The U.S. in November redesignated North Korea as a CPC for the 18th consecutive year.”These carry sanctions with them as well, and we’ll use those in North Korea and other places that are particularly egregious cases of religious freedom violations,” the ambassador said.
Human rights groups slam draft UN plans to send Rohingya to barren island
Human rights groups have reacted with horror to reports of United Nations draft plans to help relocate thousands of Rohingya refugees from Bangladeshi camps to a barren, flood-prone island in the Bay of Bengal.
A document drawn up this month by the World Food Programme (WFP), the UN’s food aid arm, and seen by Reuters, has revealed how the agency supplied the Bangladeshi government with detailed plans of how it could provide for thousands of Rohingya being transported to the island on a voluntary basis.
Dhaka has long insisted that it is unable cope with the dramatic influx of refugees to camps in Cox’s Bazar since a brutal crackdown by the Burmese military in August 2017, said by UN investigators to have been conducted with “genocidal intent”, prompted some 730,000 Rohingya to flee their homes.
Relocation to the uninhabited, remote island of Bhasan Char has been touted as a solution to chronic overcrowding. But many Rohingya are fearful to go and human rights experts warn that the move to an island made of silt and vulnerable to frequent cyclones could spark another crisis.
The revelation of draft WFP plans, including a timeline and a budget for how the agency and its partners “may facilitate the identification, staging, forward movement, reception, and sustainment of refugees” on Bhasan Char, was met with outrage on Monday.
“What the hell is the WFP thinking? Bangladesh’s plan to move Rohingya refugees to Bhasan Char looks like a human rights and humanitarian disaster in the making so UN agencies should be talking about how to stop this ill-considered scheme, not facilitate it,” said Phil Robertson, deputy Asia director for Human Rights Watch.
“The reality is the Rohingya don’t want that one-way ticket to Bhasan Char because it promises to be a Rohingya Alcatraz, with freedom of movement restricted, health and other services limited, and no guarantees of survival if a typhoon hits and submerges the island,” he told The Telegraph.
UN human rights chief: Every day 8 children in Yemen killed, hurt despite truce
Children living in 31 active conflict zones across the country witness ‘heavy, war-related violence,’ says Michelle Bachelet.
The UN human rights chief warned Wednesday that children in Yemen continued to be killed and maimed at an alarming rate, despite a three-month-old truce in a vital port.
“Since the Stockholm agreement on December 13, it is estimated that eight children have been killed or injured in Yemen every day,” Michelle Bachelet told the UN Human Rights Council in Geneva.
Yemen’s beleaguered Saudi-backed government and Iranian-linked Huthi rebels agreed in Sweden on a truce that included a ceasefire in Hodeida, the lifeline port on the Red Sea.
But Bachelet said children were currently living in 31 active conflict zones across the country, and witnessing “heavy, war-related violence,” including in Taez, Hajjah and Saada.
The Norwegian Refugee Council said earlier this week that 348 civilians had been killed in Hajjah and Taez alone since the Stockholm accord was signed.
The UN rights chief voiced particular concern at the recent escalation in the northern province of Hajjah, where 22 people — 12 children and 10 women — were killed, and another 30, nearly half of them children, were hurt in strikes earlier this month.
An estimated 10,000 people have been killed since March 2015, when Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates — with the logistical and political backing of the United States — unleashed air power against the Huthi rebels.
Rights groups say the death toll could be far higher. Save the Children has estimated that 85,000 Yemenis under five years old may have died of starvation.
Bachelet said it was unclear how many children had starved to death in Yemen but warned that “Yemeni civilians, including children, are now more vulnerable and hungrier than at any time since March 2015.”
She said more than two million children were suffering from acute malnutrition, including 360,000 with severe, acute malnutrition, meaning they are wasting away and risk starvation.
Bachelet also voiced deep concern at reports that both the government-backed forces and the Huthis were continuing to enlist children as fighters.
“In most cases, the children are between 11 and 17 years old, but there have been consistent reports of the recruitment or use of children as young as eight,” she said.
Source: Times Of Israel