PDA

View Full Version : BDTning Uyghurlar Heqqidiki Xizmetliridin Uchurlar



Unregistered
16-08-09, 11:55
UN Expert Body Wraps Up Dialogue with China on Anti-Discrimination Efforts

August 10, 2009


On Monday, August 10, in Geneva, a United Nations expert body concluded its dialogue with a Chinese delegation on China’s progress in implementing its obligations under the International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination (the “Convention”).

In two review and dialogue sessions characterized as constructive, open, and frank by both the Chinese delegation and the expert members of the Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination (the “Committee”), the Chinese government emphasized a “comprehensive” system of law and constitutional provisions that protect the rights of ethnic minorities, and recited numerous statistics regarding economic development in the ethnic regions.

The Committee raised many issues concerning the processes in place for protecting the rights of China’s ethnic minority groups, as well as key systemic problems that impede the protection of these rights. Among the systemic issues raised by the Committee were:

1.The disparity between the formal system of law, regulations, and policies and the situation on the ground;
2.Unequal development between the Western regions and the coastal areas in the East, and between ethnic minority groups and Han Chinese;
3.The role of the legal profession and the difficulties faced by lawyers; and
4.The role of civil society in preparing the government report to the Committee, as well as the situation of civil society generally.
Some specific questions raised by the Committee included:


1.Whether the hukou system – the system of household registration dividing the population into urban and rural categories – constitutes descent-based discrimination;
2.Whether there are any statistics and information on the number of complaints, trials, and sentences concerning instances of racial discrimination (noting that a low number of complaints is not necessarily a positive indicator, as it may suggest low rights awareness, fear of social reprisal, difficulty in establishing evidence of discrimination, or a lack of trust in the judicial system);


3.Whether the one-country, two-system policy that applies in Hong Kong and Macao could be applied to Tibet and Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region (XUAR), and, if not and if there were no appropriate explanation, whether the different treatment might constitute racial discrimination under the Convention; and



4.What measures, if any, the Chinese government is planning in order to promote national unity and ethnic harmony in XUAR after the protests and violence of July 2009.
“The Chinese government has become increasingly sophisticated with the processes and more fluent in the language of the UN human rights system,” said Sharon Hom, executive director of Human Rights in China. “It has to demonstrate that it is implementing protection of rights, and provide relevant and accurate information documenting genuine progress and impact.”



The Committee will issue a final country report on China by the end of August. The Committee is a body of 18 independent experts tasked with monitoring implementation by State parties to the Convention. As a party to the Convention, China is required to report regularly to the Committee on its efforts to pursue, by all appropriate means and without delay, a policy of eliminating racial discrimination in all its forms.


Menbe: http://www.hrichina.org/public/contents/press?revision%5fid=171822&item%5fid=171819

Unregistered
16-08-09, 12:19
UN Expert Body Wraps Up Dialogue with China on Anti-Discrimination Efforts

August 10, 2009


On Monday, August 10, in Geneva, a United Nations expert body concluded its dialogue with a Chinese delegation on China’s progress in implementing its obligations under the International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination (the “Convention”).

In two review and dialogue sessions characterized as constructive, open, and frank by both the Chinese delegation and the expert members of the Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination (the “Committee”), the Chinese government emphasized a “comprehensive” system of law and constitutional provisions that protect the rights of ethnic minorities, and recited numerous statistics regarding economic development in the ethnic regions.

The Committee raised many issues concerning the processes in place for protecting the rights of China’s ethnic minority groups, as well as key systemic problems that impede the protection of these rights. Among the systemic issues raised by the Committee were:

1.The disparity between the formal system of law, regulations, and policies and the situation on the ground;
2.Unequal development between the Western regions and the coastal areas in the East, and between ethnic minority groups and Han Chinese;
3.The role of the legal profession and the difficulties faced by lawyers; and
4.The role of civil society in preparing the government report to the Committee, as well as the situation of civil society generally.
Some specific questions raised by the Committee included:


1.Whether the hukou system – the system of household registration dividing the population into urban and rural categories – constitutes descent-based discrimination;
2.Whether there are any statistics and information on the number of complaints, trials, and sentences concerning instances of racial discrimination (noting that a low number of complaints is not necessarily a positive indicator, as it may suggest low rights awareness, fear of social reprisal, difficulty in establishing evidence of discrimination, or a lack of trust in the judicial system);


3.Whether the one-country, two-system policy that applies in Hong Kong and Macao could be applied to Tibet and Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region (XUAR), and, if not and if there were no appropriate explanation, whether the different treatment might constitute racial discrimination under the Convention; and



4.What measures, if any, the Chinese government is planning in order to promote national unity and ethnic harmony in XUAR after the protests and violence of July 2009.
“The Chinese government has become increasingly sophisticated with the processes and more fluent in the language of the UN human rights system,” said Sharon Hom, executive director of Human Rights in China. “It has to demonstrate that it is implementing protection of rights, and provide relevant and accurate information documenting genuine progress and impact.”



The Committee will issue a final country report on China by the end of August. The Committee is a body of 18 independent experts tasked with monitoring implementation by State parties to the Convention. As a party to the Convention, China is required to report regularly to the Committee on its efforts to pursue, by all appropriate means and without delay, a policy of eliminating racial discrimination in all its forms.


Menbe: http://www.hrichina.org/public/contents/press?revision%5fid=171822&item%5fid=171819

hormatlik yazguqi apandim bu hawarni UYGUR qamu yezip koysingiz yahxi bulatti bizning sizqilik sawiyimiz yok !!!!!!!!!!

Unregistered
16-08-09, 16:11
UN Expert Body Wraps Up Dialogue with China on Anti-Discrimination Efforts

August 10, 2009


On Monday, August 10, in Geneva, a United Nations expert body concluded its dialogue with a Chinese delegation on China’s progress in implementing its obligations under the International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination (the “Convention”).

In two review and dialogue sessions characterized as constructive, open, and frank by both the Chinese delegation and the expert members of the Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination (the “Committee”), the Chinese government emphasized a “comprehensive” system of law and constitutional provisions that protect the rights of ethnic minorities, and recited numerous statistics regarding economic development in the ethnic regions.

The Committee raised many issues concerning the processes in place for protecting the rights of China’s ethnic minority groups, as well as key systemic problems that impede the protection of these rights. Among the systemic issues raised by the Committee were:

1.The disparity between the formal system of law, regulations, and policies and the situation on the ground;
2.Unequal development between the Western regions and the coastal areas in the East, and between ethnic minority groups and Han Chinese;
3.The role of the legal profession and the difficulties faced by lawyers; and
4.The role of civil society in preparing the government report to the Committee, as well as the situation of civil society generally.
Some specific questions raised by the Committee included:


1.Whether the hukou system – the system of household registration dividing the population into urban and rural categories – constitutes descent-based discrimination;
2.Whether there are any statistics and information on the number of complaints, trials, and sentences concerning instances of racial discrimination (noting that a low number of complaints is not necessarily a positive indicator, as it may suggest low rights awareness, fear of social reprisal, difficulty in establishing evidence of discrimination, or a lack of trust in the judicial system);


3.Whether the one-country, two-system policy that applies in Hong Kong and Macao could be applied to Tibet and Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region (XUAR), and, if not and if there were no appropriate explanation, whether the different treatment might constitute racial discrimination under the Convention; and



4.What measures, if any, the Chinese government is planning in order to promote national unity and ethnic harmony in XUAR after the protests and violence of July 2009.
“The Chinese government has become increasingly sophisticated with the processes and more fluent in the language of the UN human rights system,” said Sharon Hom, executive director of Human Rights in China. “It has to demonstrate that it is implementing protection of rights, and provide relevant and accurate information documenting genuine progress and impact.”



The Committee will issue a final country report on China by the end of August. The Committee is a body of 18 independent experts tasked with monitoring implementation by State parties to the Convention. As a party to the Convention, China is required to report regularly to the Committee on its efforts to pursue, by all appropriate means and without delay, a policy of eliminating racial discrimination in all its forms.


Menbe: http://www.hrichina.org/public/contents/press?revision%5fid=171822&item%5fid=171819



get the hell belly out of my country... no one discreminates me in my own coutry...especially a chinese heartless peg ....they are going to get out of that land or kill us all and get the land......shame to the united nations... you guys sold us out ,just like the palestinians..... but the world is changing fast and we uyghurs wont give up our god given rights and our Land.

uhack
16-08-09, 17:18
联合国结束与*国就其执行反种族* 公约的对话
2009年08月10日


8月10日,联合国消除种族*视委员会 束了其与*国代表团就审议*国执行 消除一切形式种族*视国际公约》( 以下简称“《公约》”)进行的对话

*国代表团和联合国消除种族*视委 会(以下简称“委员会”)的专家均 为,*次审议的两次对话性会议相当 具有建设性、开放且坦诚。会议*, *国政府强调了其保护少数民族权利的 全面”的法律制度和宪法规定,并列 举了许多关於少数民族地区经济发展 数据。

就*国政府保护少数民族权利所采取 措施和程序,以及妨碍保障少数民族 利的关键性的制度问题,委员会提出 了许多问题。

在委员会提出的关於制度性的问题* 包括以下*点:

1. 官方的法律制度、法规、政*和实际 况的明显差别;
2. 西部地区和东部沿海地区、少数民族 汉民族的发展不平*;
3. 法律职业的角色和律师面临的困境;
4. 民间社会在*国政府准备提交给委员 报告时所扮演的角色,以及民间社会 一般性情况。

委员会提出的一些较具体的问题包括

1. 将人口区分为城市和农村类别的户籍 度,是否构成基於世系的*视?
2. 针对种族*视事件相关的起诉、审判 判刑,有*数据统计和信息(委员会 意到,起诉案件少并不一定代表其指 *是*向的,*为它可能意味着人民 乏充分的权利意识、害怕社会排斥、 集*视的证据困难,或者是缺乏对司 法制度的信任或信心。)?
3. 对香港和澳门采取的“一国两制”政* ,可否适用於西藏和新疆?如果不适 ,而且政府不能作出适当的解释,这 是否可能构成违反《公约》规定的种 *视?
4. 在2009年7月的抗议和暴力事件后,*国 政府有*计划在新疆采取任何措施以 进民族团结和民族和谐?有哪些措施

*国人权执行主任*竞嫦指出:“* 政府越来越熟悉联合国人权制度的程 、越来越精通联合国人权制度的*言 。现在*国政府必须用行动来证明其 实保护人权,并向委员会提供其执行 《公约》的准确记录,以反**国在 方面取得的真*的进*和影响。”

委员会将在8月底前针对*国执行《公 》的情况发表一份总结报告。委员会 由18位独立的专家组成,其工作是监督 《公约》各缔约国的执行情况。作为 公约》缔约国,*国必须向委员会定 报告其使用一切适当手段,不拖延地 执行消除一切形式的种族*视的政* 做出的努力。