Eritrea@24: Torture National Symbol of Eritrea under Tyrant Isas Afareki!

22  Jun 2015

One of the drawings of Eritrea tyrant's crime against humanity, the 'Helicopter' torture method, has become, rightly so, the National Symbol of Eritrea under tyrant Esas Afareki.
Below a report to that by Valerio Cataldi for the Italian RaiTV2/
Tg2 including a rough Google English translation of the essence of the report. 


"That's why we run." The designs of an Eritrean refugee became a damning case against the Eritrean regime which Europe provides economic aid to stop migration.

The story on the World Refugee Day -
By Valerio Cataldi
20 giugno 2015

When Adal has seen his drawings in the report of the Commission of Inquiry on Human Rights of the United Nations in Eritrea, he was thrilled. He called his revenge against the bloody dictator that had forced him to flee, had tortured and killed a brother.

The enthusiasm and want to shout it openly his anger lasted the time to reflect and to realize that even in danger, especially his family remained in Eritrea. Adal talks of torture methods dubbed "Helicopter, Jesus Christ", every torture the military had named grotesque, Adal remembers well, has suffered for a year and has seen many of his comrades die.

The designs of torture in the UN report Designs are published with the consent of 'author is written at the bottom of the 500-page report describing as "systematic and widespread violations of human rights have been and are still being committed with impunity in Eritrea, under the authority of the government."

These are crimes against humanity, he said with great clarity Sheila Keetharuth, member of the Committee of Inquiry for Human Rights United Nations, presenting the report, "it is not surprising that these days a large number of those who cross the Mediterranean and run through other routes to reach Europe, are Eritrean. They are fleeing a country that is not governed by law, but by fear! " 

The story of Adal I had met October 4, 2013 in Lampedusa. It was the first Eritrean that arrived on the island to look for news of his brother who at 19 had boarded the boat that sank just a few hundred meters from the island. He came from Sweden, where he lives now for years and told me that he had failed to convince his brother not to embark. He knew how dangerous it was. In a similar trip with a boat from Libya in 2005, a storm had them diverted to Malta from where he had been deported to Eritrea by the Maltese military. Upon arrival in Asmara he was arrested along with other 250. They took them in an old prison built by the Italians, when Eritrea was once our colony on an island in Dalakh. "A hell, remembers Adal, from which no one has ever managed to escape."



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