karenmillensale26

karenmillensale26

Public Enemy age of Karen Millen Dress eleven

http://www.karenmillendressesinuk.com The royal family of Bahrain's brutal counter-insurgency Karen Millen Dress before - now it pulls even an eleven year old boy in court. Ali Hasan spent weeks in jail: The sixth-graders should have protested against the government.
Manama - Bahrain's youngest political prisoner is just eleven years old. Ali Hasan, a student of sixth grade, short dark hair, enjoys playing soccer on the street outside the house of his parents in Bilad al-Qadeem, a suburb of the capital Manama. For nearly five weeks is not Ali more child, but in the eyes of the regime of the insurgents, who go almost every day against the royal family of King Hamad on the road.
Police arrested the Shiite boys in mid-May in his hometown, because, they say, was participating in a demonstration. The charge of the security forces: Ali did with garbage containers and timber parts blocked the road - and thus endanger public safety.
The eleven year old says he has still only played with two friends. Karen Millen His lawyer says the boy had the bins can not bear alone. They were so heavy that two men were needed to in order to move them. On Wednesday, Karen Millen Dresses the sixth graders had to once again defend in court.
Undermine national reconciliation
In order to take reprisals in the small Gulf state to ever more absurd moves. The royal family tried to hoodwink the world public is normal. In April, on the edge of the controversial Formula 1 race in his country, promised King Hamad Bin Issa Al Khalifa again solemnly reforms: The door stands for a serious dialogue with all the people always open. But what has happened really since nothing in the eyes of the opposition, all key positions in government are still in the hands of the ruling family.
The recommendations of internationally recognized legal experts Cherif Bassiouni, who investigated human rights abuses during the crackdown on protests in the spring of 2011, were hardly implemented. This undermines a national reconciliation, presented to the UN Human Rights Council established recently.
Arrested for a tweet
Since 14 February 2011, inspired by the Arab spring, Karen Millen Dress the popular Shiite majority against the government of Bahrain's royal house. They feel overwhelmed by the Sunni rulers disadvantaged politically and economically. Almost every day people go to the streets against their government, including many young people. They demand more democracy, more human rights - and to be beaten, arrested and tortured, as activists denounce. More than 80 people were reportedly killed in the riots to date, including police officers.
Finally, tens of thousands protested against the plan of Bahrain, with the power of regional leaders of Saudi Arabia, also ruled by Sunnis to work more closely in the wake of Gulf Union.
700 political prisoners are held, according to human rights organizations in Bahrain's prisons. Finally, the prominent opposition Nabeel Rajab was re-arrested - ostensibly because of a tweet. He is accused of "insulting national institution" via Twitter have one. Rajab had been repeatedly critical international media interviews.
In particular, Prime Minister Sheikh Khalifa bin Salman Al Khalifa, for more than 40 years in office, is considered hard-liners. He compares the opposition with terrorists, accuses opponents of the regime, trying to make his country "a second Iran".
And now to the eleven-year old Ali to be a member of this same opposition. The kid understands the world no longer, his lawyer says: "Ali is not a political activist or demonstrator who is a child who has played as children do at his age."
"So scared that I could not move"
The "Guardian" told the boy that the police had placed him on the day of his arrest in a panic. He had been - other than his two friends - that it had not managed to run away. "I was so frightened by the guns of the police officers that I could not move me." The police had then taken him to various guards: "I was crying the whole time and told them that I would confess everything so that I can finally go home."
For four weeks, the police locked the boy until he was finally brought to court and released on bail. Ali says he was in prison with two children have been locked in a room. After all, he must write the final examination there his school.
His father, a distributor of auto parts, calls the accusations of the accuser lies. "The saying, my son had taken money that he set fire to tires and blocked the road have." This is absurd, "I am not a rich man, but I have enough money so that my boy did not take to the streets in order to find money."
The human rights organization Amnesty International and Human Rights Watch have condemned against Bahrain's security forces: They had interviewed the young Shiite hours without a lawyer. This is contrary to all human rights. It seems as if there were the only evidence against the eleven-year-his faith and the testimony of police officers, said a representative from Human Rights Watch.


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