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No longer is the judge constrained with a choice between life imprisonment or death.’ Full story from DPP website: Published March 22 2018 Wife of UK-based Bahraini human rights defender sentenced to jail in absentia 21st March 2018: A Bahraini criminal court has convicted and sentenced Duaa Alwadaei, the wife of human rights defender Sayed Ahmed Alwadaei, to two months in prison for allegedly insulting a public official.

Sayed Alwadaei is the Director of Advocacy at SRT grantee the Bahrain Institute for Rights and Democracy (BIRD).

Pragna Patel, director of Southall Black Sisters, said, ‘This judgment amounts to a vindication of the rule of law itself, and it will have far-reaching ramifications, not just for abused and raped women, but for all other vulnerable and powerless groups who are forced to look to the police for protection and some semblance of justice in the face of serious crimes of violence.’ Rachel Krys, co-director of the EVAW Coalition, said, ‘This is an extremely significant ruling which demands the police do their job properly, especially when a serious and very harmful crime has been committed.

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The Metropolitan Police sought to challenge the High Court’s landmark ruling in a case brought by victims of the serial rapist John Worboys, which established that the police have a duty under the Human Rights Act to investigate serious violence against women, and when they fail to meet this duty they can be held accountable in the courts.

EVAW, Southall Black Sisters and their colleagues are now calling on the Home Secretary and Justice Secretary to read the full judgment, which makes clear the State has a responsibility to have effective and enforceable laws on rape and sexual violence.

Duaa had been warned ‘not to speak out’ about the incident, having been threatened with further interrogations and fabricated criminal charges that could lead to a three-year prison sentence.

Duaa’s then 18-month-old son, who was with her at the time, was forcibly separated from his mother and only reunited with her when the interrogation began.

Duaa told Human Rights Watch that her son was visibly ‘terrified’ during the interrogation.

Duaa’s trial was held in absentia because she lives in London.The ruling came in response to Colombia’s consultation on states’ obligations to protect human rights from damages to the marine environment in the Greater Caribbean.SRT grantee the Inter-American Association for Environmental Defense (AIDA) presented observations on Colombia’s consultation and participated in a hearing before the Inter-American Court.The Court established that states’ obligation to respect the rights to life and personal integrity, in relation to environmental protection, implies that they must: • Avoid causing ‘significant’ environmental damage in and outside their territory, for which they must regulate, supervise and monitor activities that could cause harm; • Assure, among other things, the realization of effective and independent environmental impact studies, as well as mitigation and contingency plans for potential damages; • Cooperate with other states and provide them with information regarding risks to their natural environment; • Apply the precautionary principle to protect the rights to life and personal integrity due to serious and irrevocable environmental degradation, even when scientific uncertainty exists; and • Guarantee the rights to public participation, access to information related to potential environmental harms, and access to justice in decision-making that could affect the environment.Astrid Puentes Riaño, co-executive director of AIDA, said, ‘We celebrate this decision, which will undoubtedly serve as a global example and a fundamental legal tool for those of us who work for environmental and climate justice’.Her mother, Hajer Mansoor Hassan, brother Sayed Nizar Alwadaei, and cousin Mahmood Marzooq Mansoor have also been subjected to unfair trials and are serving sentences ranging from three to six years in prison.

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