Iran condemns Zionist-Saudi human rights violation
Iran's representative to UN Geneva office, has slammed the human rights violation by Saudi Arabia and the Zionist regime.
Iran Press/Europe: Iran's permanent representative to the United Nations Office at Geneva, Esmail Baqaei Hamaneh, called the organized massive killing of Palestinians and Yemenis as well as making the innocent civilians starving, especially the women and children as the stigma to the mankind and described the arms providers for Saudi Arabia and the Zionist Regime as the accomplices in committing crimes.
Addressing the 40th session of the UN Human Rights Council on Wednesday, Baghai went on to criticize the double standards of some of the countries in the political arena as well as taking advantage of the human rights to impose pressure upon the independent countries, reported Iran Press.
Criticizing the Us and Britain and some of the other European countries' human rights policies including that of Denmark in sending all kinds of the weaponry to the Middle East region, Iran's representative emphasized that these countries should be held accountable for their supporting role of the savagery acts of the Zionist regime orchestrated against the Palestinians and Saudi Arabia's crimes against the Yemeni nation.
Iran's permanent representative to the United Nations Office at Geneva, while considering the US unlawful sanctions against Iran, called the upcoming results of such inhumane act specially limitation of the medicine availability and accessibility for the patients and children as the violation of the right of being healthy and the right to live as well as the proof to committing crimes against humanity.
Earlier on February 28, the UN investigators accused Israeli soldiers of intentionally firing on civilians and said they may have committed war crimes in their lethal response to Palestinian demonstrations in Gaza.
The independent Commission of Inquiry, set up last year by the UN’s human rights council, said Israeli forces killed 189 people and shot more than 6,100 others with live ammunition near the fence that divides the two territories.
The panel said in a statement that it had found reasonable grounds to believe that Israeli snipers shot at journalists, health workers, children and persons with disabilities, knowing they were clearly recognizable as such.
"Thirty-five of those killed were children, three were clearly identifiable paramedics and two were clearly marked journalists," the report said.104/203