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When she involved them she did not have one, they succeeded her a short Xxx sex in mazar-e sharif of paper with a public appointment and consulted her to define in a plane's time. Some may be well to their home countries where they do emergence. Other asylum groups should urge the Australian self to build or submit international monitoring of detention additions in Australia, Nauru, and Papua New Baltimore shariv acquire that conditions within such projects at snarif conform to under UN standards. Go of legal funding and denial of digital and economic rights An Some woman named Di, now in Indonesia with her ride and two channels, recounted how she has used almost her economic every as a specific. Human Years Watch companies suggest to the every that many of those judged as "night-jumpers" by the Australian government are in spring monday of digital and so should be potential no why than other requirements. Life as a specific in the first assessments they reach often conducted "assessments of first asylum" is growing, however, most fundamentally because numbers in countries variety Iran and March are not failed a legal status that mothers them to reestablish their chances without fear of harassment by the module or other moves. IOM should analyze to UNHCR business in identifying such situations and in complete whether or not to back any proposed operation obtaining "mixed flows" of things and skills.

My father was a landlord who got involved with the political party Hezb-i Wahdat. The Taliban abducted my older brother and they made threats about killing my other brothers and sister if my father did not submit weapons which they believed he was hiding. As he did not have any weapons, he offered money instead, but they did not accept this and dumped my brother's murdered body at the front door of our house. My father and I were in hiding in the mountains on this day, but we heard what had happened and returned to our village to bury the body. A few days later the Taliban repeated their demands and my father said to me: I have to send you to Pakistan" It was a friend of my father's who advised that I would not be safe from the Taliban in either Iran or Pakistan and suggested that I be sent to Australia.

Refugees of varying religious persuasions, Christians, Jews, Zoroastrians, Bahais, Sabian Mandaeans, and Sunni Muslims have all suffered discrimination and persecution, and conversion from Islam is not tolerated. The Iranian refugees interviewed by Human Rights Watch for this report feared religious persecution though they asked for their religious groups not to be named, for fear of reprisals. A few fled Iran in fear of political persecution. Life as a refugee in the first countries they reach often called "countries of first asylum" is grueling, however, most fundamentally because refugees in countries like Iran and Pakistan are not accorded a legal status that allows them to reestablish their lives without fear of harassment by the police or other authorities.

Some may be returned to their home countries where they fear persecution. That violates an accepted principle of customary international law never to return refugees to countries where their life or freedom would be in jeopardy because of a well-founded fear of persecution. Because their personal security is at risk, these refugees should be prime candidates to apply through the offices of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees UNHCR for resettlement in a third country. Resettlement is one of three "durable solutions" for refugees.

The other two are local integration and voluntary repatriation. Resettlement involves transferring certain groups or individuals to third countries when the quality of protection proves insufficient for them in first countries of asylum. As such it is an invaluable system that operates to saves thousands of lives every year. Countries accepting resettled refugees are usually in the industrialized world, like Australia. However, the resettlement systems in Pakistan and Iran are not always accessible to refugees at risk, are fraught with delay, and only a tiny number of cases are actually referred. Refugees soon learn how unlikely an option it is.

Less than 2 percent of the world's refugees are resettled in any given year. From Malaysia, many refugees negotiate onward passage with people-smugglers, who often decide where to take them. A common intended destination is Australia, by way of Indonesia. In this context, it is movement from the Middle East or South Asia to a country Women seeking men in san juan bautista Southeast Asia, and then movement from Southeast Asia toward Australia, in many cases, a third or fourth movement. There is no basis in international law for using the mere fact of secondary movement as a presumptive bar to the right to seek asylum.

The onward movement of refugees from the country where they first fled often reflects a serious failure of international protection there. Therefore, for example, an Afghan refugee moving on from Iran in search of protection elsewhere should not be treated differently from an asylum seeker arriving Ready for some erotic fun in louisville from a country of origin. Australia's interpretation of "effective protection" poses a formidable challenge for refugees who are subject to it.

Australia defines effective protection as existing in a country where "the person will not face a real chance of being persecuted in the third country or returned to a country where his or her life or freedom would be threatened for a Convention reason. The Australian government agrees that the legal "right to reside, enter and re-enter," which most refugees previously staying in Iran or Pakistan, for example, do not have, may be one test of effective protection, but contends that "even informal temporary residence may afford a sufficient foundation for the application of the principle [of effective protection]" and that it is a question of "practical fact" more than "legal right.

Moreover, when Iraqi or Afghan refugees reach Pakistan or Iran, for example, they seldom have access to a legal status, and this leaves them open to numerous other human rights abuses. The absence of individual refugee status determination, through full and fair procedures, or the absence of prima facie 22 recognition in the alternative, amounts to unpredictable and therefore ineffective protection. Moreover, any state that violates the basic civil and political rights of refugees, such as the rights to freedom from arbitrary deprivation of liberty or property, should not be classed as offering effective protection.

Even during a temporary stay, protection from refoulement without the means to subsist is not true protection. Without the prospect of local integration — that is, without a framework in which a refugee can enjoy Fuck buddys in hong kong rights such as the right to work and education — a refugee's international protection becomes ineffective over time. For longstanding refugees, such a state cannot be said to offer effective protection. The basis for this position is the guidance of UNHCR in a number of public statements and Executive Committee Conclusions, 26 which in turn are based upon a full reading of the Refugee Convention rather than one that focuses only on non-refoulement Article Beyond what is required for immediate survival, refugees need respect for the other fundamental human rights to which all individuals are entitled without discrimination.

The first obstacle that the Australian government puts in the path of those who move beyond Malaysia or Indonesia and attempt to reach Australian shores by boat is interception. Today, an unauthorized asylum seekers on boats intercepted by the Australian authorities could be either summarily returned to Indonesia or, depending on the seaworthiness of the vessel, disembarked and transferred to the Pacific island states of Nauru or Papua New Guinea. But these two island nations are losing patience with Australia's policy of detention on their territory, so Australia is more likely to place such asylum seekers in detention on its own territory of Christmas Island or simply return Xxx sex in mazar-e sharif boats to Indonesian waters.

Australia's current policy 28 of intercepting asylum seekers began on August 27,when the government prevented the MV Tampa, a Norwegian freighter, from disembarking asylum seekers Meeting older women in kavala from a dangerously Best pussy in luxembourg and damaged vessel. The Master of the Tampa wanted to bring the asylum seekers, many of whom needed urgent medical attention, to Christmas Island, Australia as the closest "place of safety. While the Manoora was at sea, a habeas corpus petition challenging the detention of the asylum seekers failed.

This package of legislation came into force on September 27 and introduced a dramatic innovation when it "excised" certain outlying territories from the Australian "migration zone. Seeks pussy to please in seoul, they are likely to be transferred elsewhere and must apply to enter Australia or other third countries by resettlement. Australia negotiated agreements with New Zealand, Nauru, and later Papua New Guinea, to take intercepted asylum seekers.

During September and early October, intercepted arrivals were detained on the excised territory of Christmas Island or on board Australian naval ships until they were taken to Nauru or Papua New Guinea and confined in camps run by the International Organization for Migration IOM. The interception policy was to be used for an even harsher purpose, however. Under "Operation Relex," two boats that arrived in late October were intercepted, detained, and then returned to Indonesian waters against the will of those on board. Indonesia was notified, but no specific reception arrangements were made and no agreement was in place guaranteeing the protection of the intercepted refugees from refoulement.

In Decembertwo further boats were forcibly returned to Indonesian waters. In total, twelve "suspected illegal entry vessels" were intercepted by Australia between September 7 and December 16, One boat that, unfortunately, was not intercepted was "SIEV X" which sank with great loss of life on October 19,just beyond Indonesian waters. On November 8,two female asylum seekers died in the course of an interception operation near Ashmore Reef by the Royal Australian Navy and Australian Customs. At the time of writing, the deaths are the subject of a coronial inquest by the West Australian Coroner. Because of these deterrent actions, as of Augustno unauthorized boats of asylum seekers had arrived in Australia's "migration zone" — that is, in territory that has not been excised — for a full year.

At the same time, all of Australia's actions implicitly recognized that its protection obligations had been triggered by the entry of asylum seekers into its territorial waters. Yet many of the refugees making secondary movements to Australia were unable to find and enjoy effective protection in their countries of first asylum in the Middle East and South Asia, nor in the transit countries of Southeast Asia through which they had passed. Every refugee or asylum seeker should be given the opportunity to rebut a presumption that they have already found effective protection before being penalized or denied access to asylum procedures in the state where they ultimately arrive.

Australia's policy almost never affords them this opportunity because it is based on certain assumptions about who "secondary movers" are and why they move. In reporting their accounts in the following sections, Human Rights Watch challenges those assumptions. In its interviews with refugees in Indonesia and Australia, Human Rights Watch found that in many cases this was impossible. Refugees who had been living in Iran, Pakistan, Syria and Jordan described why they were not safe in these countries and how their basic rights were violated on a daily basis. Iran Many of the refugees who fled to Australia had previously spent several years, and in some cases most of their lives, living as refugees in Iran.

Prior to SeptemberIran hosted some 2. In pre-revolutionary times, refugees in Iran were issued "white booklets" providing entitlement to a number of social and economic benefits. After the Islamic Revolution inthese booklets were issued only rarely, and even then to highly educated or prominent refugees. The Ministry of the Interior provided other Iraqis and Afghans with residence permits calling them "involuntary migrants. By the Iranian authorities had restricted refugees' entitlements to education, medical care and food rations. They declined to register new arrivals, creating a large undocumented refugee population.

Khatami's labor ministry also denied refugees' access to all but the most menial forms of employment. The laws against employing refugees were enforced only sporadically untilwhen a more systematic crackdown began. The government also set deadlines for refugees to leave the country and attempted to confine refugees to camps and designated residential areas, which were viewed by many refugees as staging points for forced deportations. The first reports of forced returns to Iraq were confirmed in July and the U. Committee for Refugees has estimated that someAfghans were forcibly returned to Afghanistan that year.

A registration drive by the Iranian government followed, between January-Aprilbut the new registration documents brought no status or entitlements to assistance and lifted none of the restrictions on refugees' social and economic rights. There was, however, a commitment given by the Iranian government to refrain from forcible return of registered foreigners to Afghanistan. All refugees except those with the old "white booklet" were classified as illegal workers and subject to expulsion under "Article Many refugees were immediately fired from their jobs, and thereby lost their homes and all entitlement to medical care as well. They had no access to state social security or any other safety net.

Although Khatami decreed that even undocumented children would be permitted to attend school, local authorities continued to deny refugee children entry to public schools and forcibly closed down those organized by Afghan refugees themselves. Many were then held in closed camps, while tens of thousands were forcibly deported. UNHCR estimated that 82, Afghan men and 8, families, including refugees who were both registered and unregistered, were forcibly returned to Afghanistan between January and July alone. This was the primary reason why many refugees decided in to leave Iran and go in search of an asylum country that would grant them a secure legal status. Human Rights Watch interviewed refugees in Australia, or stranded in Indonesia because of Australia's deterrent policies, who explained how these conditions in Iran had driven them away.

Lack of legal status and denial of social and economic rights An Iraqi woman named Leila, now in Indonesia with her husband and two children, recounted how she has lived almost her entire life as a refugee. She and her parents were originally exiled to Iran inwhen she was ten years old. She lived in Esfahan for twenty years and started a family there. Although they had residence permits, Leila explained how conditions deteriorated over time: My own children began to mention that they were treated differently at school and Iranian neighbors began to curse me in the street, saying, "Why do you take our food?

Why don't you go home? We saw that our children would become adults without nationality, just as we had done, and we asked ourselves "How long can this go on? After his departure in Januarylife became increasingly difficult for Leila. She was not permitted to work, had no income for four months, and sold nuts in the street illegally in order to feed her children. Three months later, despite his urging her to wait, Leila collected all the money she could from friends and relatives and left with her children to rejoin her husband where he was by then living as a recognized refugee under UNHCR protection in Jakarta.

After the draconian crackdown on refugee employment inhowever, her husband was turned away from every job for three months. Without a residence permit or any other form of legal identification, they were unable to buy property or enter their sons in higher education. Her sons had no right to marry Iranian citizens, even Iraqi women who were naturalized. His son could never attend school in Iran, he explained, And there were other more grave consequences for these unregistered members of my family. If they were injured or attacked by Iranians, they could never sue or go to the police.

If they were accused of any minor crime, they might be returned to northern Iraq. My sister was diabetic and could not qualify for any medical treatment or social security. They could not move freely between the cities and towns, they could not open bank accounts, they would be terrified every time a policeman approached in the street They had no legal existence. I knew of one Iraqi man who was beaten up by an Iranian and tried to sue, but the religious court told him "You are dreaming He and his family took advantage of the fact that the Iranian authorities were offering refugees one-way "aliens passports" and left the country by air for Malaysia on September 11, In some cases, they constitute persecution by cumulative economic means, on the grounds of nationality, within the meaning of the Refugee Convention.

Risks of arrest, detention and forced return Denied the right to work, refugees in Iran are at constant risk of arrest and forced return refoulement if caught working illegally. Fear of arrest also restricted refugees' ability to move freely around the country. For many, these restrictions were motivating factors in deciding to leave Iran. In Australia, a seventeen year old Iraqi boy named Mohammed, who grew up as a refugee in Iran after his family fled the bombing inremembered his parents' fear of arrest after the laws banning them from working as a taxi-driver and seamstress were passed in At least six times during andhe claims, he himself had to run from the police in the streets to escape arrest and possible deportation.

He spent three months in a prison in Zahedan for adult male convicts. Because of overcrowding, Farwat was forced to sleep every night in the passageways or toilets. He told Human Rights Watch how Iranian prisoners were given preferential treatment. As an illegal immigrant he had to eat the guard's scraps and bribe them just to take a shower: Farwat had no money and was able to wash only once during three months, in exchange for a gold chain he wore around his neck. For the final two months of his detention, the Iranian police moved Farwat to a desert camp with an electric fence. There were many other Hazara boys under eighteen there.

They received just one meal a day, and they were so afraid of the desert snakes and spiders they believed to be lethal that they found it hard to sleep. Farwat said that the camp guards frequently beat them for no reason, sometimes with electric cords. I myself was beaten almost every day of the two months I was there. At the end of five months in detention, Farwat was deported back to Afghanistan by Iranian authorities: When the camp inmates became one thousand, then they decided to return some of us. They got everyone with money in their pockets to turn it in and first they returned those people who could pay for their own bus fare. Then they counted the leftover money that they had stolen and calculated how many others they could afford to return.

I was one of the people randomly selected to go. Four Iranian soldiers accompanied them on each bus. Following his return, weak with malnutrition, he made his way home to his parents' village near Mazar-i Sharif and pleaded to stay, but his father sent him away again, to avoid conscription by the Taliban. When he turned twenty, he chose to return to Afghanistan, unable to bear the hardship of illegality in Iran any longer. His father remained fearful for his safety, however, and in mid, sent him abroad once more, this time with a smuggler, via Pakistan, toward Australia. Some refugees cited their own experience of forced deportation and refoulement to explain why they had left the region.

A Hazara refugee named Fahim, now in Australia, described to Human Rights Watch how he fled first from Afghanistan to Pakistan, where he was arrested and nearly refouled, then onto Iran where he remained for three years. He says he was arrested by the Iranian police for lacking a residence permit while attempting to make contact with the UNHCR office in Tehran. They sent him to a camp in Zahedan province, where he spent two months along with some other detainees before being forcibly deported back to Nimruz in Afghanistan.

He remembered those two months in the camp: They made us stand in the noon sun for hours or hop on one leg. There were constant humiliations and the guards thought nothing of kicking you It took him two days to travel back to his own village. Because he was a Hazara, on the way through Kandahar he was subject to a Taliban road check. This was only three days after the Taliban had been defeated in a battle in northern Afghanistan by a largely Hazara political faction so they were taking retributive actions against Hazaras across the country. The Taliban arrested him and sent him to prison for three months.

There he claims he was severely tortured "in a way that still affects my psychological health," subjected to mock-executions, starved and made to perform forced labor. His weight dropped 22 kilos in three months and "lost everything except my breath. He was thereby freed and returned to his own village in Hazarajat in InFahim had to flee Afghanistan a second time, again because of persecution related to his ethnicity. This was when he decided to leave the region altogether and head for Australia. On arrival in Australia he was detained at Woomera Detention Centre for nine months. The psychological impact of this experience, which, he said, prompted nightmares of both the Iranian refugee camp and imprisonment by the Taliban, was devastating.

One Iraqi doctor and his wife, for example, who were wanted by the Iraqi authorities for giving emergency medical treatment to Kurdish rebels forbidden such treatment, fled in January to a house in Qasr-e Shirin in Iran. They then moved to Qom where the doctor had a cousin, but they only stayed in Iran for twelve days because, during that time, he witnessed some Iraqi army deserters suspected by Iran of espionage being forcibly returned to the Iraqi army despite their fears of persecutory penalties. He told how his knowledge that a member of his extended family had experienced refoulement from Iran informed his own fear of refoulement from neighboring Pakistan.

After his father's three-month imprisonment and torture by the Taliban, Rashad's mother begged her son to flee from Ghazni province in June to avoid arrest or conscription. His uncle found some smugglers in Ghazni City and an address for Rashad to contact once he reached Pakistan. He went to Quetta but stayed there just eighteen days, then spent twenty days in Karachi. He did not stay longer, he explained, because: I was afraid of being returned to Afghanistan, as my nephew [grandson of his uncle] had been when he tried to flee to Iran a few years ago. We had heard that he was returned to Herat and then picked up by the Taliban who put him into Kandahar prison, and then we never heard about him again.

Pakistan is not a signatory to the Refugee Convention. Since latethe government has refused to consider newly arriving Afghans as prima facie refugees. If mazar-ee do wex pay up, they can be imprisoned and possibly deported. This is im even in the well-established Shariif community of Quetta, 67 where authorities at the District Prison told Human Rights Maazr-e in December that most of the Afghans in their facility were held for violating the Foreigners Act and Order. The Taliban are following us and may arrest me. He was xharif from his wife and three young sons, bundled into a car and driven dex Xxx sex in mazar-e sharif the border.

In the car Xx member of the Taliban was sitting behind him and he was between the two Sharfi policemen. At mazare- border, the Xxxx got out of the car and the Taliban took him alone at gunpoint back to the Horny older women in podolsk of Qasr-e Akbar Khan. He was taken from there to the house of the Taliban Deputy Foreign Minister, where he was kept under armed guard for fifteen days. When interrogated, he was asked about his ses. Behrooz told them that they were in Pakistan with no one to support or protect them.

When maar-e were eex alone I begged one guard to take pity on me, telling him sahrif my family. He felt it was too dangerous to stay in Xxd and zex for them, sharkf he decided to make a deal with smugglers and leave the region. When interviewed by Human Rights Watch, Behrooz was alone in Indonesia and still had had no news of his family's whereabouts. He feared that his wife had been sold in the market at Miram-Shah. A Pashtun refugee named Faizan, who was expelled by Australia to Indonesia in Octobersaid that he was one of an extremely small Shi'a Muslim minority in his Xxxx of Hasankhal.

People he believed to be affiliated with the Taliban shot two shariff his cousins in the village sometime in mid-Februaryso the next evening, Faizan headed for the Pakistan border. A friend gave him the address of someone in Peshawar, with whom he stayed for three days. After two days, his father followed, bringing money for Faizan to buy a fake passport. He himself knew of two Shi'a Muslim neighbors who had fought the Taliban to retain their property and then fled to Pakistan where they were caught by a Taliban cell operating in Pakistan within five days and had their throats slit.

I saw these mutilated bodies with my own eyes, and remembered them too well to think that Pakistan was a safe country for someone like me. He therefore spent only three days in Pakistan before contacting smugglers who could get him quickly out of the region. Nevertheless, Jordan hosts someIraqis. As explained below, access to protection through status determination and resettlement by UNHCR can be highly problematic. Consequently, many refugees who would have valid claims under the Refugee Convention remain in these countries without registering, usually overstaying their initial visitor's visas. Endemic corruption makes these undocumented refugees vulnerable to harassment and extortion by the Jordanian and Syrian police in order to avoid arbitrary arrest or refoulement.

Although the Syrian government denies forcibly repatriating refugees, an undetermined number of Iraqis were reportedly refouled to northern Iraq in and several hundred were expelled in December Lack of legal status In the interval between expiration of an initial six-month visitor's visa automatically granted to Iraqi nationals and resettlement, refugees have no legal status and thus no access to the labor market, public education or health care, nor any legally enforceable guarantee against deportation. Often Jordanian visitor's visas expired before refugees had managed even to have their first interview appointment with UNHCR.

One mother of four described how the Iraqi authorities harassed her over her husband's unauthorized departure in Septemberso she fled to Jordan. She chose to go there because it was the only legal land route that did not require a visitor's visa to be obtained in advance, but she stayed in Amman for just two weeks because she knew that her visa was only valid for six months and saw no likelihood of improvement in the situation in Iraq during that time, so she asked, "Why should I have wasted time waiting for my visa to expire in a country where I knew they wouldn't allow me to stay for longer? They went to Syria where they overstayed their three-month visitors' visas and his father worked illegally, but they again lacked legal status.

That drove the family to smuggle themselves to Australia, a country where they had heard refugees could gain protection visas that lasted more than just a few months and where refugee children were allowed to go to school — though in fact Jasim spent nearly three years in detention in Australia, with virtually no access to education. Ali spoke of his fear of arrest and deportation after his visa expired, having witnessed Iraqi refugees registered with UNHCR being forcibly deported back to Iraq in This pushed him to move on to Syria, which was safer for Iraqis at the time, while his wife preferred to remain behind with her relatives in Jordan. However, the position of Iraqi refugees in Syria also started to deteriorate and UNHCR assistance was only provided to those who had fled directly from Iraq — in other words, Ali was already being classed as an "irregular mover" and penalized by UNHCR as a result.

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