Amnesty International’s Criticism of Human Rights Violations in Afghanistan
According to the report of Roidadha News, quoted by Tolo News: In a new report, Amnesty International criticizes what it considers to be the non-implementation of human rights commitments by Kabul in the last one year.
Amnesty International’s report has discussed the records of the Islamic Emirate, especially the rights of women and girls during one year. In this report, this institution asks the authorities of the Islamic Emirate to pay serious attention to the observance of human rights in Afghanistan. The report states: “Not only have the Taliban officials broken their promises to respect the rights of the Afghan people, especially the rights of women, but they have resumed violence and violated human rights. In one year, they systematically dismantled key institutions for the protection of human rights; The fundamental rights of women and girls have been denied. Thousands of Afghans have been arbitrarily arrested, tortured, disappeared and even killed. “Journalists, activists, human rights defenders, artists, religious and ethnic minorities are still facing danger.” This institution has asked the caretaker government to immediately put an end to human rights violations.
Ai Noor Uzbek, the leader of the critical school movement in Kabul, said: “Afghan women raised their voices against these problems many times, filed lawsuits and protested, but unfortunately their voices have not been heard so far, and what favorable results have been obtained from their protests.” This is despite the fact that the officials of the Islamic Emirate have always said
They are committed to providing human and women’s rights within the framework of Islamic Law. On the other hand, the United Nations Population Fund has said that more than two million girls and women in Afghanistan need psychological support and services to improve their health and physical health.
The United Nations Population Fund for Afghanistan has said: “Two million and two hundred thousand Afghan women and girls between the ages of 15 and 49 need access to psychotherapy and other health services to improve their health.” Maryam Naibi, a women’s rights defender, told TOLO News: “Today, the women of the country and the girls of the country are in a state of despair, and because they do not have the right to participate in society and the right to education, and today the girls of Afghanistan are facing an uncertain future.” Human rights and ensuring the rights of women and girls from Kabul are among the world’s prerequisites for recognizing the caretaker government.