42th UPR Session PAKISTAN Jan – Feb 2023  Persecution of Ahmadis in Pakistan

42th UPR Session PAKISTAN Jan – Feb 2023 Persecution of Ahmadis in Pakistan

No society can claim to be idealisticly egalitarian as certain elements of every society always claim superiority over the others, either on ethnic, numerical, or religious basis and try to usurp some rights of the weaker segments, but the governing forces of the societies usually play positive regulatory role in order to quell the unruly advancements of the powerful groups in order to safeguard the rights of the minorities or those weaker segments. In modern world the States have promulgated and implemented laws to guarantee basic human rights for all of its citizens irrespective of their caste, creed or religion and many States have guaranteed these basic human rights by incorporating them in their Constitution or are otherwise accepted by the humanity, while assuring its citizens and international community that the guaranteed right would not be violated at any cost and in case of violation the aggrieved person would be allowed some kind of remedy by approaching the Constitutional Courts for enforcement of those rights.

42th UPR Session PAKISTAN Jan – Feb 2023  Persecution of Ahmadis in Pakistan

41st UPR SESSION INDONESIA : FREEDOM OF BELIEF FOR AHMADI MUSLIMS IN INDONESIA

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community (“AMC”) firmly adheres to Islam. Ahmadi Muslims believe that the founder of their Community, Hadhrat Mirza Ghulam Ahmad of Qadian, India, was a subordinate non-law bearing prophet who claimed to be the same messiah and reformer foretold by Prophet Muhammad and awaited by all Muslims. An estimated 400,000 Ahmadi Muslims currently live in Indonesia

42th UPR Session PAKISTAN Jan – Feb 2023  Persecution of Ahmadis in Pakistan

UNITED KINGDOM SUBMISSION TO THE UN UNIVERSAL PERIODIC REVIEW FOURTH CYCLE, 41ST SESSION (7 – 18 NOVEMBER 2022)

This submission outlines how Clause 9 is likely to result in an increase in citizenship deprivation orders that are incompatible with the UK’s international and domestic human rights obligations and highlights that it would allow the UK Government to retrospectively legitimise previous unlawful deprivation decisions. It recommends that Clause 9 be removed from the Bill and that the UK Government undertake not to reintroduce it in this or any other Parliamentary session.

G2122410 Summary of Stakeholders’ submissions on Thailand

SUBMISSION 39th session UNIVERSAL PERIODIC REVIEW 2021 – Thailand

5. There are approximately 1,000 Ahmadi refugees in Thailand. Many of these individuals face harrowing circumstances in their home country (Pakistan) simply for claiming their religious identity, exercising or manifesting their faith. This includes serious threats to life, liberty and physical integrity, leading them no choice but to flee their homes, towns, or countries, with or without their families, to countries where they think they could seek protection

G2122410 Summary of Stakeholders’ submissions on Thailand

SUBMISSION 39th session UNIVERSAL PERIODIC REVIEW 2021 Hungary

we would like to express our concern about the repeated denial and unjustified delay on the permission for the Church of Scientology to maintain its headquarters and place of worship in Budapest. We also express serious concern that the criminal investigations carried out against the Church of Scientology, which led to the seizure of several documents including of a private nature and to restrictions on places of worship, may be incompatible with international human rights standards

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