To date, Amnesty International has documented allegations of sexual violence, enforced disappearance, torture and other ill-treatment and cases of people being killed by security forces in eastern Sudan. The reported deaths of migrants from Egypt have included the case of three Eritreans who died after being shot in October 2013 by soldiers on the border between Egypt and Sudan. These cases are in addition to the deaths of at least five Ethiopians and Eritreans in February 2014 during a military crackdown on non-Egyptian migrants by the Sudanese authorities. Amnesty International is not aware of any ongoing investigation into these deaths.
It is time for the Egyptian authorities to stop the impunity and end the violence and take all necessary steps to ensure the protection of all migrants. We call on the government to ensure access to justice for all migrants and refugees held captive in or being held in any detention facilities in Egypt, to ensure that all detained migrants and asylum-seekers are treated humanely and with respect, to end the impunity that has plagued the treatment of migrants and refugees in Egypt for too long, and to end the indefinite detention of asylum-seekers in and around the Shagarab refugee camps in eastern Sudan. We urge the government to end the impunity of the military and security forces responsible for attacking and detaining migrants in Shagarab.
The fact is that the violence is not about this El Paso County area, but about the entire country of Mexico. The presence of the cartel members in El Paso County is a humanitarian crisis, but it is also an opportunity for the region to develop, for the most part, without the need for a national or international police presence.
When cartel members entered El Paso County, they did so to kill and destroy, not to make money or build alliances. Not to collect taxes, not to control distribution routes or supply lines, not to steal property or go to prison. They came to kill and destroy. The same is true of the Madam, the cartel’s supposed leader, who also left the violence behind and is living a normal life.
“When I think about the place of sexual violence during warfare, I think about the role of women,” said Laurie Mazur, an assistant professor of anthropology at Yale University who studies the interplay between local and international politics. “Even in non-conflict settings, women experience sexual violence. In war, especially, women experience it most.”
If another hacker does this, then they will be able to put any game on the ps3 in a matter of minutes! and that means that Sony will be out of the console market for good. We have seen what happens when sony doesn't support games anymore. Nintendo is turning a profit, now it is time for Sony to do the same, or else they are dead.
I don't see the appeal of owning a Sony PS3, and I don't see the value of the PS3 as an entertainment device. Sony has become one of the most untrustworthy companies in the gaming industry in my eyes. 827ec27edc