The Inter-American Court of Human Rights charged the Nicaraguan regime with contempt on Monday For not complying with the measures adopted by the organization regarding the release of more than 20 political prisoners.
a) yes, The position adopted by the dictator, Daniel Ortega, and the vice president, Rosario Murillo, is an act of contempt for the binding nature of the decisions issued by the entity, as well as it goes against the international principle of their adherence. Traditional obligations of goodwill, picks up the local newspaper ‘La Prensa’.
The international organization has already moved, in three resolutions, to Nicaragua’s requirement to release prisoners, and has now gone ahead to present the contempt for which it considers the Assembly of the American Organization. blames the Central American nation for State (OAS)..
According to the Nicaraguan Center for Human Rights (SENIDH), There is “no recent precedent” of this Court’s decision to submit to the OAS And it stems from the regime’s “non-compliance” with the resolutions of the International Court of Human Rights.
“For Senidh, this resolution testifies to the commitment of the organizations of the inter-American system to protect the human rights of Nicaragua, a victim of the Ortega-Murillo regime,” Have settled in a message published on your social network.
However, andThe former Nicaraguan ambassador to the OAS, Edgard Parales, a well-known critic of the Daniel Ortega regime, was caught by unidentified persons in front of his home in Managua on Monday. Condemned his wife, Carmen Dolores Cordova.
Cordova told The Associated Press That the 79-year-old former diplomat was about to enter his home that “two men in civilian clothes appeared, took them forcibly in a vehicle and carried them away.”
,My husband was kidnapped because (his captors) did not present an arrest warrant or reveal their identity“, he claimed. Parales’ wife is the daughter of the late lawyer Rafael Cordova Rivas, who along with Ortega was part of the first government junta during the Sandinista revolution (1979–1990).
In recent days, Edgard Parrales has criticized Ortega’s decision to withdraw Nicaragua from the OAS in public statements, which he described as “nonsense”.
Parrales was one of four priests who were approved by the Vatican in 1983 to hold public office in the Sandinista regime, The other three, all now deceased, were the poet Ernesto Cardenal, Minister of Culture; His brother Fernando Cardenal, Minister of Education and Minister of Foreign Affairs Miguel D’Ascato. In 1989, Parrales left the priesthood to marry Carmen Cordova.
Following Violet Chamorro’s electoral victory over Ortega (1990), Parales distanced himself from his former allies of the Sandinista Front and grew closer to dissent. Although he is not part of a partisan organization, he is one of the few political analysts not deported from Nicaragua and continues to express highly critical views of the government.
Officials have not yet confirmed or denied information about the capture of the former diplomat.
on November 15, The United States and the United Kingdom announce new sanctions against officials and institutions of the Daniel Ortega regime, following the re-election of the Sandinista leader in elections this month, in an apparent attempt to increase diplomatic pressure.
(with information from Europa Press)