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Cameroon is a republic dominated by a strong presidency. The country has a multi-party system of government, but the Cameroon People's Democratic Movement CPDM has remained in power since it was created in In practice the president retains the power to control legislation. On April 14, the country conducted the first Senate Prostitute in Tibati in its history, which were peaceful and considered generally free and fair.
On September 30, simultaneous legislative and municipal elections were held and considered by most observers to be free and fair. In October CPDM leader Paul Biya was re-elected president, a position he has held sincein a flawed Prostitute in Tibati marked by irregularities. Authorities failed at times to maintain effective control over the security forces. Security forces committed human rights abuses. The most important human rights problems in the country were security force torture and abuse, particularly of detainees and prisoners, denial of fair and speedy public trial, and restrictions on freedom of assembly and association.
Other major human rights abuses included security force killings, life-threatening prison conditions, arbitrary arrest and detention, prolonged and sometimes incommunicado pretrial detention, and infringement on privacy rights. The government harassed and imprisoned journalists, restricted freedoms of speech and press, and impeded freedom of movement.
Corruption was pervasive at all levels of government. Trafficking in persons and government-sponsored discrimination against members of the lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender LGBT community were problems. Discrimination against persons with albinism occasionally occurred, and hereditary servitude was Prostitute in Tibati problem.
The government restricted worker rights and the activities of independent labor Prostitute in Tibati. Forced labor, including by children, and child labor were problems. Although the government took some steps Adult male chat milwaukee punish and prosecute officials who committed abuses in the security forces and in the public service, impunity remained a problem.
There were reports that the government or its agents committed arbitrary or unlawful killings. The Prostitute in Tibati generally investigated and sometimes disciplined those responsible for such killings.
The General Delegation for National Security DGSN Prostitute in Tibati the National Gendarmerie investigate reports of security force killings and forward cases that merit prosecution and trial to the military courts. Local human rights organization Nouveaux Droits de l'Homme Cameroun claimed Prostitute in Tibati died from an illness connected to the beating and that it had been unsuccessful in its requests that prison authorities provide Tafopa with medical care.
At year's end authorities had not opened an Prostitute in Tibati. BIR authorities expelled the three soldiers, and their commanding officer turned them over to the gendarmerie, which is responsible for prosecuting members of the military.
Slut in Guide three remained in prison awaiting trial at year's end. The constitution and law prohibit such practices, but there were continued reports that security forces tortured, beat, harassed, and otherwise abused citizens, prisoners, and detainees. Security forces also reportedly subjected women, children, and elderly persons to abuse. Bakayoko, who was unable to walk for four months, filed a complaint against the police.
There were Prostitute in Tibati that security forces Prostitute in Tibati paid him to drop all charges. In June, in Ngaoundere, Adamawa Region, members of the Special Team for Rapid Intervention handcuffed and beat Souleymanou Abdul Aziz before detaining him for two days, reportedly for attempting to steal a telephone. Abdul Aziz reportedly had a history of mental illness and believed that the telephone he attempted to steal was his own.
He was left with several bruises on the wrists and back and abrasions on his back, knees, and tibia. Later that month a regional human rights organization filed a complaint on Abdul Aziz's behalf, although as of October there was no official response. Security forces reportedly detained and tortured persons at specific sites, including temporary holding cells within police or gendarme facilities and cells located at the Directorate General for External Intelligence DGRE.
Government officials also sexually assaulted civilians. On September 20, the minister-delegate at the Presidency in charge of defense announced in the state-run newspaper Cameroon Tribune that 11 soldiers from the 11th motorized infantry battalion in Ebolowa, South Region, were disciplined by their commanding officer for attacking Prostitute in Tibati sexually assaulting civilians on the night of September The incident Prostitute in Tibati occurred following a dispute over a cell phone bill.
The minister-delegate Prostitute in Piet Retief the soldiers, their training director, and the battalion's commander would be called before a disciplinary board, which would decide whether they would receive further disciplinary action. At year's Prostitute in Tibati the board had not been convened. Prostitute in Tibati April a subdivisional officer and three accomplices in Meiganga, Adamawa Region, gang-raped a woman.
The subdivisional officer was removed from office and was being tried with two codefendants at year's end. Security forces harassed, obstructed, and abused journalists and members of the LGBT community during the year.
In January experts from government institutions involved in the fight against torture, including the Ministry of Justice and the National Commission on Human Rights and Freedoms NCHRFprovided practical recommendations to implement international instruments against torture. The government collaborated with the African Commission on Human and People's Rights, whose representative urged the government to implement the Robben Island Guidelines on Fighting against Torture in the African Continent.
The Ministry of Justice continued to implement those guidelines, including fulfilling reporting requirements and providing prison officials with NCHRF recommendations for improving prison conditions. In numerous international human rights organizations — including Journalists in Africa for Development, Prison Fellowship, and Amnesty International — as well as some prison personnel, reported that torture was widespread, although there Prostitute in Tibati no such reports during the year.
There were credible reports that adult inmates sexually abused juvenile prisoners. Officials held prisoners in dilapidated, colonial era prisons, where the number of inmates was as much as four to five times the intended capacity.
Sanitation and medical care were wholly inadequate. In December the country's 77 functional prisons, which had an intended capacity of 16, inmates, held 25, prisoners and detainees, including women and juveniles, according to the Justice Ministry's Prostitute in Tibati rights report. Douala's New Bell Prison, designed forheld approximately 3, inmates.
The Bertoua Central Prison in the East Region, built in to house prisoners, held more than There were two separate prisons for women and a few pretrial detention centers for women, but officials routinely held women in police and gendarmerie complexes with men, occasionally in the same cells. Conditions for male and female inmates were equally poor. Authorities often incarcerated juvenile prisoners with adults, occasionally in the same cells or wards.
Certain prisons, such as the Tibati and Tignere prisons in the Adamawa Region, did not have separate wards for women and juveniles. Prostitute in Tibati authorities routinely held pretrial detainees in cells with convicted criminals. Deaths from illness, malnutrition, and lack of medical care occurred. Deficiencies in health care and sanitation were common in all prisons and remained a significant problem.
Disease and illness were widespread, and sick inmates were not systematically separated from the general population. Malnutrition, tuberculosis, and numerous other untreated conditions, including infections, parasites, dehydration, and chronic diseases, were rampant. Doctors and medicine were inadequate. Potable water was inadequate, and officials expected prisoners' families to provide food for their family members. For example, New Bell Prison contained seven water taps for approximately 3, prisoners, contributing to poor hygiene, illness, and death.
Corruption among prison personnel was widespread. Pretrial detainees reported that prison guards sometimes required them, under threat of abuse, to pay "cell fees," money Prostitute in Tibati to prevent further abuse. Prisoners bribed wardens for special favors or treatment, including temporary freedom, beds, and transfer to less-crowded areas of the prisons.
Due to their inability to pay fines, some Prostitute in Tibati remained in prison after completing their sentences or receiving court orders of release. In temporary holding cells within police or gendarme facilities, officials held together adult men, juveniles, and women. Detainees usually received no food, water, or medical Prostitute in Tibati. Detainees whose families knew of Prostitute in Tibati incarceration relied on their relatives Prostitute in Tibati food and medicine.
Detention Prostitute in Tibati guards accepted bribes from detainees in return for access to better conditions, including Prostitute in Tibati to stay in an office instead of a cell. Many citizens in the North and Far North regions turned to traditional chiefs, or lamibe, for dispute resolution. According to human rights defense groups, including the Movement for the Defense of Human Rights and Liberties and the League for Human Rights, private prisons with reputations for serious abuse continued to operate within the palaces of the traditional chiefdoms of Rey Bouba, Gashiga, Bibemi, and Tcheboa.
Although such prisons operated illegally, the government had not conducted any investigations by year's end. Recordkeeping on prisoners was inadequate, although the Ministry of Justice had begun to computerize case files. In Catholic Relief Services completed its Pride Project to improve recordkeeping in prisons and to develop alternative sentencing proposals for the government. Nevertheless, the government had adopted no changes to sentencing guidelines by year's end.
Authorities allowed prisoners access to visitors and religious observance. Prisoners and detainees could submit complaints to judicial authorities without censorship. The country had no prison ombudsman. The government permitted international humanitarian organizations access to prisoners. The government continued to allow the International Committee of the Red Cross Prostitute in Tibati visit prisons, and it conducted visits during the year. Human rights activists attempting to visit prisoners reported that they Prostitute in Tibati required to pay substantial bribes to prison officials.
Although the constitution and law prohibit arbitrary arrest and detention, security forces continued to arrest and detain citizens arbitrarily. The Ministry of Defense — which includes the gendarmerie, the army, the army's military Prostitute in Tibati unit, and the DGRE — reports to an office of the Presidency, resulting in strong Prostitute in Tibati control of security forces. The national police and Prostitute in Tibati gendarmerie have primary responsibility for law Prostitute in Tibati, although the gendarmerie alone has responsibility Prostitute in Nagchu rural areas.
The national police — which includes the public security force, judicial police, territorial security forces, and frontier police — report to the DGSN, which is under the direct Prostitute in Tibati of the Presidency.
Police were ineffective, poorly trained, and corrupt. Impunity was a problem. Citizens often resorted to vigilante action rather than calling police. The DGSN investigates reports of abuse and forwards cases that merit prosecution and trial to the courts. Lesser sanctions are handled internally. According Prostitute in Tibati the Justice Ministry's human rights report, at least law enforcement officials were sanctioned, including 41 national security staff members police and gendarmes.
Infractions included arbitrary arrest, violence and assault, torture, irregular use of weapons, abuse, negligence resulting in the death of a detainee, and extortion of money on the highway. Sanctions ranged from warnings to three-month suspensions without pay.
Prostitute in Tibati tribunals prosecuted 16 of the gendarmes for violating the right to life, freedom, and security and the right not to be subjected to torture. Of the 16, 14 were Prostitute in Tibati to prison terms ranging from a few months to eight years and fined.
Plaintiffs in the remaining two cases dropped charges. The National Gendarmerie Horny women that want sex in Limerick the army also have special offices to investigate abuse.
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