Amnesty for chechen rebels expires in 2012, or so officials say

Amnesty for chechen rebels expires in 2012, or so officials say. There is still no effective independent monitoring system or independent law enforcement or judicial system.”

The Chechen rebel presence in Russia has increased in recent years, particularly during the period of high tensions between Russia and the West following the 2011 downing of Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 over Ukraine and then the downing of Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 by a separatist fighter jet (see also: “What Really Happened to MH17?” and “Putin’s War on MH17”).

According to the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC), between 2007 and 201호 게임1, Chechen fighters have made “more than 10,000 suicide attacks” in Russia, with suicide bombers generally being men and women between the ages of 16 and 44, the vast majority of whom are women (UNODC, September 21, 2012; “Russia’s ‘War On Women’ and the Chechen Militias: What We Know”), and most attacks being committed in residential areas rather than military bases. UNODC estimates that the Chechens have killed approximately 7,500 civilians and “civilian targets” in Chechnya since July 1, 2007. For a detailed, independent analysis of such attacks by UNODC, see “Russia’s ‘War On Women’ and the Chec안산출장샵 안산출장마사지hen Militias: What We Know.”

Chechen rebels control some 40 percent of the territory and control significant military bases in Grozny, Ingushetia, the town of Yevpatoria, and many villages in the Chechen Republic of Azov and its regions. In 2009, Putin’s foreign minister, Sergei Lavrov, told the United Nations and human rights groups (as noted in “Who Stole It From Us?”), “the Chechens are the most effective combatants in this war with Russia.”

In May 2012, an Amnesty International (AI) expert published a report in the Bulletin titled, “The Conflict in Chechnya: Legal Intervention, Human Rights Violations, and Humanitarian Crisis.” ( In the report, AI analyst Randal Gebhardt write카지노 게임s: “The fact that Russia’s conflict in Chechnya is being reported as a ‘war on women’ is a reflection of what appears to be a lack of effective, independent legal-investigative mechanisms and a lack of meaningful international monitoring o