Hu­man Rights Per­spec­tive

The Diplomatic Insight - - News - Muham­mad Asif Noor

TBit­terly we paid for this ma­tu­rity, bit­ter was the price for crush­ing our great trust, a crush­ing which re­minds us of 9 Jan­uary 1905. We, people of Ar­me­nia, marched to the win­ter palace, to the Lenin square the­ater square in Yere­van, con­vinced that the cen­tral power would un­der­stand us. We marched with words of trust in the land of so­cial­ism, in the Rus­sian people, in sec­re­tary gen­eral of the party, M.S. so­lu­tions of the Polit­buro and the Supreme Soviet, lies cre­ated with the help of mass in­for­ma­tion, a wit­nessed of badly con­cealed

the Cau­casian re­gion is sim­mer­ing for decades now with worst hu­man rights atroc­i­ties by Ar­me­nian oc­cu­pied forces since the time of in­cep­tion in­ter­na­tional na­ture have pointed out the war crimes of Ar­me­nia in the re­gion in­clud­ing grave breaches of the Geneva Con­ven­tions which means hold­ing hostage; and killings of war pris­on­ers. The re­sult­ing dis­place­ment their lives be­came refugees in the re­gion, they are also pos­ing as a threat to the po­lit­i­cal and strate­gic en­vi­ron­ment. They are fac­ing worst kinds of hu­man rights suf­fer­ings that one can imag­ine. Ac­cord­ing to one cen­sus re­port, around 250,000 Az­eri refugees took so­lace in Azer­bai­jan due to fear of eth­nic cleans­ing and killings the con­text of the con­tem­po­rary re­gional and in­ter­na­tional po­lit­i­cal en­vi­ron­ment where hu­man se­cu­rity is such kind of in­hu­mane treat­ment and con­di­tions are not ac­cept­able to any in­ter­na­tional law pro­vid­ing se­cu­rity to hu­mans who are suf­fer­ing and fac­ing Pol­icy of geno­cide used by Ar­me­nian people, they were ei­ther de­ported from their places of per­ma­nent res­i­dent or be­ing sub­jected to worst kind of hu­man just and right­eous so­lu­tion and people who are suf­fer­ing look­ing to­wards the in­ter­na­tional com­mu­nity for sup­port. back to the times of Rus­sian Em­pire stretch­ing its board­ers around the re­gion, for its ever in­creas­ing ac­cess of Rus­sian ac­cess to the shores of Per­sian Gulf. Rus­sian be­gan ex­ploit­ing the Ar­me­nian fac­tor as early as eigh­teenth century. It is also be­lieved that the and a pol­icy of ag­gres­sion aimed at ex­pand­ing the ter­ri­tory of Ar­me­nia by force at the ex­pense of the ter­ri­tory of an­other sov­er­eign state. The pol­icy of ag­gres­sion con­tin­ued to build up re­sult­ing in the vi­o­la­tions of ter­ri­to­rial in­tegrity of Azer­bai­jan re­gion. The hos­til­i­ties of Ar­me­nia be­gan to mount till the end of 1991 and in early 1992, the mas­sacre of Kho­jaly, by Ar­me­nian forces in Fe­bru­ary 1992, caused the women and chil­dren, were slaugh­tered, rais­ing voices and con­cern in the in­ter­na­tional com­mu­nity. Hu­man Only crime of the res­i­dents of this beau­ti­ful town was that they were Azer­bai­ja­nis and noth­ing else. Thou­sands of people of Kho­jaly have been mer­ci­lessly killed or taken into hostage The Ar­me­nian ag­gres­sion spread far be­yond the ad­min­is­tra­tive bound­aries of the re­gion to the rest of Azer­bai­jan. Be­tween May 1992 and May 1994, six districts of Azer­bai­jan were oc­cu­pied. This makes 20 per cent of the ter­ri­tory of Azer­bai­jan which has been an­nexed while, ac­cord­ing to were de­stroyed. Num­ber of refugees and dis­placed pop­u­la­tion is over 1 af­ter the in­de­pen­dence of Azer­bai­jan and Ar­me­nia. By the end of 1993, of ca­su­al­ties and refugees. Fi­nally a through Rus­sian ne­go­ti­a­tions. day, Azer­bai­jan has taken a just stand for the res­o­lu­tion of peace­ful dis­pute of plight of the suf­fer­ing hu­man­ity. One

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