Questions raised in UNHRC over Cow Vigilantism and Gauri Lankesh Murder; India has been condemned
In the United Nations Human Rights Organization (UNHRC), the murder of Gauri Lankesh, the senior journalist of India and the Cow vigilantism, have been raised.
In the United Nations Human Rights Organization (UNHRC), the murder of Gauri Lankesh, a senior Indian journalist and a case of murder allegedly committed by Cow Terrorists.
While keeping the report in the 36th session of the Human Rights Council, Jed Rad al-Hussein expressed disappointment in India to create an atmosphere of intolerance against religious and other minorities,
“The current round of violence, which is often fatal and attacks on people by the mob in the name of cow protection is alarming, people threatening fundamental human rights are also being threatened about the devastating effects of communalism and hatred. Journalist Gauri Lankesh, who was a frequent voice-maker, was killed last week, only to raise voice for the rights of the most disadvantaged sections in India. People should be considered as partners in establishing a strong and inclusive society in India. ”
On this statement by UNHCR, controversial author of Pakistani origin Tarak Fateh said that a tyrant, Prince of Jordan, who leads the UNHRC, Rohingya and Gauri are taking India’s skins on Lankesh killing.
In the 36th session of the Human Rights Council, the statement of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights Zeid Ra’ad Al Hussein in the context of Rohingya and India in reference to India is below.
I am also dismayed by a broader rise of intolerance towards religious and other minorities in India. The current wave of violent, and often deadly, mob attacks against people under the protection People who speak out for human rights are also threatened Gauri Lankesh, a journalist who tirelessly addressed the corrosive effect of sectarianism and hatred, was assassinated last week. I have been heartened by the subsequent marches in the streets of the lynchings, and by demonstrations in 12 cities to protest the lynchings. Human rights defenders who work for the rights of India s most vulnerable groups – including those threatened with displacement by infrastructure projects such as the Sardar Sarovar Dam in the Narmada River Valley – should be considered allies in building on India’s achievements to create a strong and more inclusive society. Instead, many are subject to harassment and even criminal proceedings, or denied protection by the State.
-With inputs from Hastakshep