Existing Anti-Terrorism Proclamation Explained to Protect Suspects

Addis Ababa, November 3, 2012 (FBC) A discussion was held on the Procurement Proclamation, which excludes suspects in the Proclamation.
The Anti-Terrorism Proclamation, which was in force in the past, is alleged to violate human and democratic rights and is used by the government to arrest protesters.

It is said that this law, which has been amended since last year, has been noted for its many problems in its content and implementation.
Following this, the 13-member legal advisory council has been reviewing the draft proclamation and has been under discussion and discussion with various bodies.
Also today, in the draft Proclamation to Prevent and Control Terrorism, the Law and Justice Affairs Standing Committee of the House of Peoples’ Representatives has been discussed with the public and stakeholders.
The draft has been amended by a number of amendments to the previous Anti-Terrorism Proclamation and contains provisions to hold executive bodies accountable.
Deputy Prosecutor Dr. Gideon Timothy Timothy said the revised Anti-Terrorism Protocol protects basic constitutional rights.
He added that the law could also reduce terrorism threats in the country.
The Deputy Prosecutor said that the draft proclamation was not exposed to transparency and imposed appropriate penalties depending on the nature and extent of the crime.
The draft proclamation has also been put in place to prevent the prosecution of suspects with information provided only by the security department.
The draft law clearly outlines the responsibility of institutions, and is said to include a clause in which executive bodies are held accountable for their errors when they arrest and investigate a suspected terrorist

Addis Ababa, November 3, 2012 (FBC) A discussion was held on the Procurement Proclamation, which excludes suspects in the Proclamation.
The Anti-Terrorism Proclamation, which was in force in the past, is alleged to violate human and democratic rights and is used by the government to arrest protesters.

It is said that this law, which has been amended since last year, has been noted for its many problems in its content and implementation.
Following this, the 13-member legal advisory council has been reviewing the draft proclamation and has been under discussion and discussion with various bodies.
Also today, in the draft Proclamation to Prevent and Control Terrorism, the Law and Justice Affairs Standing Committee of the House of Peoples’ Representatives has been discussed with the public and stakeholders.
The draft has been amended by a number of amendments to the previous Anti-Terrorism Proclamation and contains provisions to hold executive bodies accountable.
Deputy Prosecutor Dr. Gideon Timothy Timothy said the revised Anti-Terrorism Protocol protects basic constitutional rights.
He added that the law could also reduce terrorism threats in the country.
The Deputy Prosecutor said that the draft proclamation was not exposed to transparency and imposed appropriate penalties depending on the nature and extent of the crime.
The draft proclamation has also been put in place to prevent the prosecution of suspects with information provided only by the security department.
The draft law clearly outlines the responsibility of institutions, and is said to include a clause in which executive bodies are held accountable for their errors when they arrest and investigate a suspected terrorist.

Addis Ababa, November 3, 2012 (FBC) A discussion was held on the Procurement Proclamation, which excludes suspects in the Proclamation.
The Anti-Terrorism Proclamation, which was in force in the past, is alleged to violate human and democratic rights and is used by the government to arrest protesters.

It is said that this law, which has been amended since last year, has been noted for its many problems in its content and implementation.
Following this, the 13-member legal advisory council has been reviewing the draft proclamation and has been under discussion and discussion with various bodies.
Also today, in the draft Proclamation to Prevent and Control Terrorism, the Law and Justice Affairs Standing Committee of the House of Peoples’ Representatives has been discussed with the public and stakeholders.
The draft has been amended by a number of amendments to the previous Anti-Terrorism Proclamation and contains provisions to hold executive bodies accountable.
Deputy Prosecutor Dr. Gideon Timothy Timothy said the revised Anti-Terrorism Protocol protects basic constitutional rights.
He added that the law could also reduce terrorism threats in the country.
The Deputy Prosecutor said that the draft proclamation was not exposed to transparency and imposed appropriate penalties depending on the nature and extent of the crime.
The draft proclamation has also been put in place to prevent the prosecution of suspects with information provided only by the security department.
The draft law clearly outlines the responsibility of institutions, and is said to include a clause in which executive bodies are held accountable for their errors when they arrest and investigate a suspected terrorist.

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