Kc15,000Donated So Far
The main objective of the project "From Judgment To Action” is to create, within Universities, Team Works with the mission of reading the 63 pages of the "Uyghur Tribunal Judgment” (December 9, 2021) and identify the guidelines to be suggested to governments of their own nations, associations and to the civilian community. Moreover to identify operational guidelines aimed at implementing all possible actions necessary to put an end to the Violations of Human Rights, Crimes Against Humanity and the Genocide perpetrated in Xinjiang against the Uyghur, Kazakh and Other Turkic Populations, by the PRC and CCP.
Forum For Human Rights, during 2021, was a careful observer of the activity of the UT in London during all its public sessions, up to the reading of the 63 pages of the "Uyghur Tribunal Judgment" of December 9, 2021. FFHR In February 2022 organized two Lectio Magistralis, held by Sir Geoffrey Nice, at the Charles University of Law and Philosophy, on the theme “Searching for Justice. The Value of People Tribunal”. FFHR in the person of its director Ing. Iveta Vancakova, believes that the task of the whole community is of carefully read the 63 pages of the “Uyghur Tribunal Judgment” and act on the basis of the evidence indicated therein.
The source of inspiration - from UT Judgement
In the civil society activity what UT where doing is a set of reliable records so that other people can use them. The function was to provide information at the level of certainty for others to use and UT believed and believe that we could do greater good by making decision of value for use of others. Politicians, civil society, NGOs and powerful individuals who may have some powers of sanction and who can make their voices heard on issues to which this Judgment may relate, will do so. Some sanctions have been imposed by the USA, the EU, the UK and other countries in respect of human rights abuses by the PRC but without a clear link to that clear undertaking in Article I of the Convention to prevent if possible and the to act at the instant a state learns of, or should have learned of a serious risk that genocide will be committed.
Consider just what those in other countries who buy T shirts of cotton coming from Xinjiang, computers from other parts of China and so on must think of a country that: fears its own people using their intellects freely; that applies barbaric methods of torture to people as if hoping to change their minds for good, or perhaps just to get them to conform for a time through fear; that squashes a million and more of its people together into cells so small they cannot all even lie down to rest; that so coarsens its citizens working in detention centers as to allow women citizens to be raped or gang raped and men to be raped when in the custody of the state.
Maybe the public, whom the Tribunal serves - better informed of world affairs if less experienced in the realities of war than the drafters of the 1948 documents - would have more concern for victims in far off lands than their leaders might expect .
Maybe they could see sense in having a document easier to apply than the Genocide Convention, such as a convention to prevent crimes against humanity, to drive their own countries to act without delay when a million and more are interned in order for their minds, born free, to be trained to follow a single line of thinking, their bodies to be at the disposal of those who would rape or torture, their rights to bring new life into the world curtailed not just in the genocidal way identified but by effective separation of the sexes though forced labour, by their children created in human relationships lost not through death but through non-human alienation achieved by being entered into a model making machine. Maybe they, more than their political leaders and international bodies, know that wherever and whenever gross human suffering occurs, action must follow. From the needless suffering of fellow citizens anywhere in the world it can never be right to look away.
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