Giuseppe Sandro Mela.
«Human Rights Watch (HRW) is an international non-governmental organization, headquartered in New York City, that conducts research and advocacy on human rights. The group pressures governments, policy makers, companies, and individual human rights abusers to denounce abuse and respect human rights, and the group often works on behalf of refugees, children, migrants, and political prisoners.
Human Rights Watch, in 1997, shared the Nobel Peace Prize as a founding member of the International Campaign to Ban Landmines, and it played a leading role in the 2008 treaty banning cluster munitions.
Human Rights Watch was co-founded by Robert L. Bernstein Jeri Laber and Aryeh Neier as a private American NGO in 1978, under the name Helsinki Watch, to monitor the then-Soviet Union’s compliance with the Helsinki Accords.» [Fonte]
* * * * * * *
Lo Human Rights Watch altro non è che una organizzazione internazionale non-governativa di chiara appartenenza alla componente liberal socialista.
Nel converso, il Quatar è uno stato sovrano, con le leggi e con una Weltanschauung sue proprie, che non riconoscono ed avversano l’ideologie liberal socialista e le sue modalità di azione.
I liberal socialisti, e quindi lo Human Rights Watch sono ideologicamente razzisti e ritengono di essere la razza superiore, depositaria della verità, ed investita del compito di imporre dovunque la propria ideologia. Ma il mondo libero non solo non condivide simile visione, ma la avversa e la condanna.
Orbene, depongano lo scolapasta che hanno in testa e rientrino nei ranghi.
Senza la cassa di risonanza dei media di regime lo Hrw sarebbe una emerita nullità, quale è.
* * * * * * *
Le forze di sicurezza del Qatar hanno arrestato arbitrariamente e maltrattato persone LGBT del Qatar il mese scorso, ha dichiarato Human Rights Watch (HRW). L’omosessualità è illegale nel Paese musulmano conservatore e alcune star del calcio hanno sollevato preoccupazioni sui diritti dei tifosi in viaggio per l’evento, in particolare delle persone LGBT+ e delle donne. Un funzionario del Qatar ha dichiarato che le accuse di HRW contengono informazioni categoricamente e inequivocabilmente false.
Gli organizzatori della Coppa del Mondo, che inizierà il 20 novembre e sarà la prima a svolgersi in una nazione mediorientale, affermano che tutti, indipendentemente dal loro orientamento sessuale o dal loro background, sono i benvenuti, pur mettendo in guardia dalle manifestazioni pubbliche di affetto.
* * * * * * *
«Security forces in Qatar arbitrarily arrested and abused LGBT Qataris as recently as last month, Human Rights Watch (HRW) said. Homosexuality is illegal in the conservative Muslim country, and some soccer stars have raised concerns over the rights of fans travelling for the event, especially LGBT+ individuals and women. A Qatari official said in a statement that HRW’s allegations contain information that is categorically and unequivocally false»
«Organisers of the World Cup, which starts on Nov. 20 and is the first held in a Middle Eastern nation, say that everyone, no matter their sexual orientation or background, is welcome, while also warning against public displays of affection»
* * * * * * *
Doha, Oct 24 (Reuters) – Security forces in Qatar arbitrarily arrested and abused LGBT Qataris as recently as last month, Human Rights Watch (HRW) said on Monday, in the run-up to hosting soccer’s World Cup which has put a spotlight on human rights issues in the Gulf Arab state.
Homosexuality is illegal in the conservative Muslim country, and some soccer stars have raised concerns over the rights of fans travelling for the event, especially LGBT+ individuals and women, whom rights groups say Qatari laws discriminate against.
A Qatari official said in a statement that HRW’s allegations “contain information that is categorically and unequivocally false,” without specifying.
Organisers of the World Cup, which starts on Nov. 20 and is the first held in a Middle Eastern nation, say that everyone, no matter their sexual orientation or background, is welcome, while also warning against public displays of affection.
“Freedom of expression and nondiscrimination based on sexual orientation and gender identity should be guaranteed, permanently, for all residents of Qatar, not just spectators going to Qatar for the World Cup,” HRW said in a statement.
The organisation said it had interviewed six LGBT Qataris, including four transgender women, one bisexual woman and one gay man, who reported being detained between 2019 and 2022 and subjected to verbal and physical abuse, including kicking and punching.
They were detained without charge in an underground prison in Doha, HRW said, and one individual was held for two months in solitary confinement.
“All six said that police forced them to sign pledges indicating that they would ‘cease immoral activity’,” it said, adding that transgender women detainees were mandated to attend conversion therapy sessions at a government-sponsored clinic.
Qatar does not “license or operate ‘conversion centres’,” the Qatari official said.
One of the transgender Qatari women interviewed by HRW told Reuters on condition of anonymity that she was arrested several times, most recently this summer when she was held for several weeks.
Authorities had stopped her due to her appearance or for possessing make-up, the woman said, adding that she had been beaten to the point of bleeding and had her head shaved.
The behaviour centre she was mandated to attend told the woman she had a gender identity disorder and accused her of being transgender in search of “sympathy from others”.
“The last thing I want is sympathy, I just want to be myself,” she said.