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Marcha pela liberdade de expressão:

Liberdade de Expressão

Marcha por Gilles Cistac:

Marcha Gilles Sistac

Marcha pela igualdade

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Contra violação dos direitos humanos no Código Penal

Diganao2

Concurso de fotografia

Vencedores da 2ª edição

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Marcha pela paz

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Desfile do 1º de Maio

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Prémio da Rede de Defesa dos Direitos Sexuais e Reprodutivos 2012

Anúncio dos vencedores

Conferência Nacional sobre Violência de Género

28 e 29 de Novembro 2012

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setacinzaApresentações e debates

Marcha de Solidariedade

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Fotos da Marcha de Solidariedade dos Povos da SADC (2012)

Multimedia

Não é fácil ser mulher ...

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... em Moçambique

Aborto. Pense nisso...

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(Material usado em acções de formação da WLSA)

Perigo de morte!

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O aborto ilegal em Moçambique

Quem vai querer dar a luz aqui?

Fatima

O estado em que se encontram alguns dos postos de saúde em Cabo Delgado

"Alzira"

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Filme produzido pela WLSA Moçambique sobre sobre uma jovem que, até há pouco tempo, vivia com fístula obstétrica.

"Omitidas"

Brochura elaborada pela WLSA Moçambique sobre o problema da fístula obstétrica - um drama que atinge cerca de 100.000 mulheres em Moçambique.

Omitidas

Clique aqui para ler ou descarregar a brochura (nova edição; em PDF)

Leia mais sobre fístula obstétrica

Contra a violência de género

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A sociedade civil manifestou-se na inauguração dos X Jogos Africanos

Vovós acusadas de feiticeiras:

Nely_peq setacinzaConheça o Protocolo da SADC sobre Género e Desenvolvimento, 2008

PRESS RELEASE – 16th April 2016

Human rights activism under attack?

Civil society organizations question the arbitrariness and police repression on human rights defenders

For Portuguese version, click here

Recent developments, since the police repression of a street action, to the detention of five activists, culminating in the expulsion of Eva Anadón Moreno (March 30), Spanish activist of the World March of Women, let us worried. Indeed, not they only acted in a manner totally illegal, as well as they slandered the intentions of people who organized a street action (Theatre), that did not happen.

The police spokesperson presented a version of the facts that put down the essentials: what is at issue is violence suffering by girls at school and the solution found by the Ministry of Education and Human Development, which is to cover the girls, forcing them to wear long skirts.

Our fellow activists were portrayed as “crazy” people (to use the term less insulting), who want to corrupt the kids at school. The attacks that rained down from everywhere probably originated in the misleading and defamatory version conveyed by the police.

This escalation of repression and calumny reached its height with the expulsion of the companion Eva, presented as the leader of the street action (who they insist on calling manifestation) and corruptor of minors. As if not enough irregularities were committed in the process of their expulsion from the country and the violence involved in the process, it was necessary to also denigrate the image of an honest and dedicated person to the cause of human rights.

The situation is neither innocent nor seems to have happened by chance and leads us to reflect. With the country living very tense moments in a political and military point of view, it is the intention to suspend the civil and political rights of citizens? Does all this apparatus and police repression aims to pass to the civil society a message that now we can no longer make use of our right to disagree with the decisions of the Government and its institutions?

We, civil society organizations, that act under the law, we know our rights and we are aware of our duties as citizens: the duty not to shut in the face of injustice, the duty to denounce corruption and the duty to demand justice for all and everyone.

Even if the country goes through a tense atmosphere of the political and military point of view, we think that the political authorities and law and order may not arbitrarily suspend or curtail the constitutional freedoms of the citizens. To do so, they violate every rule of law and the Constitution they sworn to defend and protect.

We, civil society organizations, we want to tell our police that no “higher order” that violates constitutional principles deserves any kind of obedience. It is necessary for any police officer of the Republic of Mozambique (PRM) learn that obedience to arbitrary decisions weakens the rule of law that all Mozambicans and Mozambique we want to build, as well as being a serious blow to our Constitution.

So, we, civil society organizations, we are entirely ready to cooperate with all agents of the State in the sense of building together a nation of rule of law, with the supremacy of Constitution and where the rights of all citizens are respected.

We, civil society organizations, we want to recognize the efforts of all the citizens that right from the beginning agreed to defend women’s human rights, and showed their faces to disavow the intimidating acts suffered by human rights defenders.

Finally, we, civil society organizations, we want to extend our solidarity with the class of legal experts and attorneys who have undergone disrespect when played their roles, in order to put an end to violations of law and legality.

For a Mozambique of social justice and the rule of law.

 

 

Pesquisa

WLSA Moçambique

 

WLSA

 

Mulher e Lei na África Austral - Moçambique