Northern Province, Rwanda, September 2011
GAKENKE – More rape cases were reported compared to other crimes in Gakenke District last month, according to the district security report.
The report presented by Mayor Deogratius Nzabamwita, before the district security meeting Monday indicates there were nine cases of rape, five murder cases, and eight cases of violence especially against women. Other crimes reported were drug trafficking and suicide.
The provincial Governor, Aime Bosenibamwe, urged grassroots leaders present to work towards eliminating all forms of crimes by mapping out zones.
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The meeting was also attended the Division Commander Brig, Gen Alex Kagame, the RPC, Chief Supt. Joel Ndahiro.
Bosenibamwe said authorities should create a conducive environment for investment.
“The primary responsibility of cell and village leaders is to map their areas, identify particular families, crime prone areas and find measures to deal with such challenges,’’ Bosenibamwe said.
In his two-hour long speech, Bosenibamwe challenged local leaders to be change agents in their localities.
“I felt ashamed when this district emerged last in the recent performance evaluation. You need to work as a team, to create a conducive environment for investment,’’ he observed.
It emerged that rape suspects would be tried from areas where they committed the crime.
The meeting also recommended that the district recruits a security officer to coordinate the activities of all local defence personnel and night patrols.
SC acquits three accused of murder
ISLAMABAD: The Supreme Court of Pakistan (SCP) exonerated three murder accused as it concluded that the prosecutor could not prove his case.
A three-judge bench headed by Justice Asif Saeed Khosa, passed on Monday, the releasing order of the three accused who were convicted in three different murder cases.
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Accused Yasin was arrested in a murder charge of Ramzan, a resident of Khanewal in 2006, while accused Hamid was charged in a murder case of his uncle Aslam. Similarly accused Nasar Iqbal was nabbed in a murder case of a resident of Sargodha named Muhammad Anyat.
The trial court and high court had awarded Yasin a death sentence while the trial court awarded accused Hamid a death sentence but the high court changed his death sentence into life imprisonment.
Impose Moratorium on Death Penalty, HRW Asks Kabul
Daily Outlook Afghanistan
KABUL – A global rights watchdog on Tuesday asked the Afghan government to immediately halt executions and impose a moratorium on the death penalty.
On May 8, six Taliban prisoners were hanged inside the Pul-i-Charkhi jail — the first capital sentences carried out by President Ashraf Ghani since he took office two years ago.
The executions looked to be part of Ghani’s efforts to respond to his detractors who have asked the government to take a harder line against the Taliban, Human Rights Watch said in a statement.
After the April 19 truck bomb attack in Kabul that killed 64 people, Ghani vowed to “deal severely with those who shed the blood of our innocent people and soldiers and… show no mercy when punishing them… including where it concerns capital punishment.”
But Patricia Gossman, senior Afghanistan researcher at HRW, said: “The Afghan government needs to recognise that the death penalty is not only an unacceptably cruel punishment, but ineffective and possibly counterproductive in tackling terrorist threats.”
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Weaknesses in the Afghan legal system and the routine failure of courts to meet international fair trial standards made Afghanistan’s use of the death penalty especially problematic, Gossman noted.
On December 18, 2007, the United Nations General Assembly passed a resolution by a wide margin calling for a worldwide moratorium on executions.
“President Ghani should impose an immediate death penalty moratorium and eventually do away with the practice altogether,” the HRW official said. “Afghanistan’s foreign donors who have bankrolled judicial reform for the past decade should make ending the death penalty a top priority.”