Human rights and crimes against humanity
Interview with Gabriele Del Grande, the journalist behind the blog Fortress Europe and director of the movie Io sto con la sposa, now screened in Dubai. Del Grande followed a group migrants on their route from Lampedusa to Northern Europe through many situations including a simulated wedding.
The three Israeli writers signed a call to demand European nations to recognize Palestinian statehood. The petition was supported by nearly 900 important personalities including Nobel Laureate Daniel Kahneman and former president of the Israeli parliament Avraham Burg.
A few hours after the brutal attack on the synagogue Kehilat Bnei Torah in the Orthodox neighborhood of Jerusalem, we talked to Manuela Dviri, writer and journalist who has devoted her life to promote dialogue and active cooperation between Israelis and Palestinians.
With Luciano Scalettari, correspondent of Famiglia Cristiana who has covered Africa for a long time, we talked about the thousands people who risk their lives every year in the attempt to reach our shores, and about those who, faced with such a load of indifference, put their lives to risk to help migrants.
Nabeel Rajab, a prominent rights activist in Bahrain, director of the Bahrain Center for Human Rights, has been arrested over a tweet deemed “denigrating” to the authority. His case is similar to the one of Maryam al-Khawaja, director of the Gulf Centre for Human Rights, arrested on 30 August at Manama airport.
UN Secretary General recently in Bali prompted world leaders to counter fragmentation and ensure peace by fostering unity within diversity. He tackled the problem of sectarian violence and prejudice and appealed for the end of hostilities in Iraq.
Crimes of genocide and against the humankind
the denial of the individual's value
The first legal definition in the domain of mass persecution dates back to 1915 and concerns the massacres of the Armenian populations perpetrated by the Turks, which were followed by the trials of the perpetrators before the Martial Court. In the Treaty of Sèvres in 1920 the Great Powers use the terms "crimes against civilization" and "crimes of lèse-humanity". In the aftermath of Second World War, face the Holocaust tragedy, the Military Tribunal of the Nurnberger Trials against Nazi officials started the proceeding by stating the crimes on which it was competent... On 9 December 1948 the General Assembly of the United Nations unanimously approved the Convention for the prevention and punishment of the crime of genocide, which is considered as the most heinous crime against Humanity.