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On Thursday, January 13, 2011, in China, by Leslie Butterfield

This week Human Rights Watch (HRW) released an in-depth report on China’s failure to implement its 2009 National Human Rights Action Plan Buy Aricept Without Prescription, (the Plan).

What is this plan, purchase Aricept for sale, Aricept results, you may ask. According to Chinese state media, Aricept used for, Purchase Aricept, Xinhua, in 2009, Aricept no prescription, Aricept treatment, China was “one of 26 countries that have responded to the United Nations’ call to establish a national human rights plan since 1993.” The Chinese government released the Plan following its first Universal Periodic Review by the UN Human Rights Council in early 2009. The Plan set forth many ambitious goals, buy Aricept from mexico, Buy Aricept from canada, resolving to vastly improve the human rights situation in the People’s Republic of China in two years time.

In April 2009, order Aricept from United States pharmacy, Aricept steet value, when the Chinese government initially set forth its Plan many in the human rights advocacy community welcomed the report with a dose of skepticism, nonetheless viewing it as a positive step—for the first time the Chinese government appeared to be taking human rights seriously, where to buy Aricept. However, two years on, at the self-imposed deadline for achieving the goals and aspirations for greater human rights throughout China, Human Rights Watch is calling it “largely a series of unfulfilled promises.”

Upon my first read of the Plan in 2009, I was unconvinced of the Chinese government’s ability to implement all of the promises made in the document, Buy Aricept Without Prescription. Aricept australia, uk, us, usa, Not only did the plan lack any benchmarks for measuring implementation, but China’s history of human rights abuses did little to engender confidence in its ability to make an about face, comprar en línea Aricept, comprar Aricept baratos. Order Aricept no prescription, Furthermore, some of the remedies proposed by the state as human rights ‘fixes’ are not always well received by the stakeholders involved as they often fail to consider the underlying roots of discontent, cheap Aricept, Low dose Aricept, sometimes exacerbating the situation.

Among some of the areas slated for improvement were:
•    Ending torture and forced confessions
•    Eliminating illegal detentions
•    Increasing access to due process and fair trials
•    Allowing for greater freedom of information
•    Minority Rights

For those familiar with Chinese policies, Aricept coupon, Buy Aricept online cod, these areas would all benefit from reforms. However, discount Aricept, Kjøpe Aricept på nett, köpa Aricept online, it is difficult to track improvement when not everyone agrees on the starting point. Buy Aricept Without Prescription, Human Rights Watch notes that the Chinese government failed repeatedly to honestly answer allegations of torture and enforced detentions, and that when faced with such evidence against them, Chinese ministers decried it as “fabrication” and the work of “anti-China forces, misleading the general public and vilifying the Chinese government.” How will there ever be any improvement to the situation if the problem was “fabricated” to begin with.

This altered reality may help to explain why according to HRW, Aricept from mexico, Real brand Aricept online, “in December 2009, the Chinese government expressed confidence that it would achieve its goals and that ‘for most of the [Plan’s] targets and tasks, Aricept canada, mexico, india, Aricept pics, which were stipulated in the action plan and expected to be finished in two years, 50 percent, Aricept without a prescription, Aricept from canada, or even 65 percent for some, have been accomplished so far, doses Aricept work, Where can i buy Aricept online, ’ without providing any details related to those statistics.”

Unfortunately for many Tibetans, their reality is quite different from the governmental rhetoric, fast shipping Aricept. Taking Aricept, Torture and forced confessions continue unabated; take for example concerns surrounding the condition of tortured political prisoner Jigme Gyatso. Meanwhile illegal detention and failure to provide due process persist; as the case of Karma Samdrup so clearly shows, Aricept samples. Purchase Aricept online, As Tibetan blogger Woeser can attest, censorship has not diminished, is Aricept safe, Aricept brand name, and many Tibetans fear the reprisals associated with speaking out. And as the October protests by Tibetan students in Qinghai show, rx free Aricept, Buy Aricept without prescription, minorities still face an uphill battle in securing their rights.

HRW provides a welcome list of recommendations to assist the Chinese government in achieving its goals in its National Human Rights Action Plan, after Aricept. Buy generic Aricept, I hope that the Chinese authorities take these to heart. Ordering Aricept online. Aricept price, coupon.

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Just Say No at the UN Human Rights Council

On Monday, May 11, 2009, in Archives, by Mary Beth Markey
The New York Times published today an opinion piece by the great democrat, Czech statesman and global human rights activist, Vaclav Havel. Havel calls on countries committed to human rights to reclaim the UN Human Rights Council "by simply refusing to vote for human rights abusers" in tomorrow's election for new members. What a perfect solution to the so far failed expression of the Council's mission (to strengthen the promotion and protection of human rights around the globe)! Not surprisingly given its ambitions at the UN, China (elected as an inaugural member in 2006) has decided to present its candidature for a second time. According to the official 4-pages-plus must-read memorandum supporting its bid, China is on a human rights roll! Scrolling down to page 3, we find that China makes a "solemn commitment" to protecting the rights and interests of "minority ethnic groups." Betting that the protests and security crackdown across Tibet will not damn its candidature, China presumably believes that its pledge "to provide necessary funds to renovate the temples and religious facilities that are of great historical and cultural value in areas inhabited by minority ethnic groups" is the real vote getter. All the monks and nuns may be in prison but, hey, their monasteries are BEAUTIFUL! Havel believes the fix is already in. "Governments have resumed trading votes for membership in various other United Nations bodies, putting political considerations ahead of human rights," Havel contends. At least with the United States also standing for membership, we can hope for some real superpowered mano-a-mano on Tibet in the Council. Can't we?
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Welcome back!

On Thursday, April 2, 2009, in Archives, by Mary Beth Markey
Secretary Clinton has announced that the United States will seek election to the United Nations Human Rights Council.  Welcome back to the fight!  You’ll remember that Clinton made a lot of folks mad (outside of China) when she said (en route to China) that U.S. pressing on human rights issues would have to take a back seat to “the global economic crisis, the global climate change crisis and the security crisis.”  Note the word “crisis” appended to those issues. Secretary Clinton (returned from China) has been finding ways to adjust that unfortunate formulation and is said to be looking to advance human rights (including in China) through concrete initiatives, moving beyond rhetoric.  “Human rights are an essential part of American foreign policy,” she now says.  And, it looks like a seat on the Human Rights Council is going to be an arrow in the Obama Administration’s human rights quiver.  Let’s hope that there is a strong U.S. arm behind a straight aim at China because, Hillary, in Tibet there is a human rights CRISIS.