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Summary Recommendations made: to ensure sufficient resources for effective functioning of its national preventive mechanism provided for in the Optional Protocol to the Convention against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment (OP-CAT) and further strengthen mechanisms for independent investigation of alleged cases of torture and for effective access of victims to remedies with special attention to protection of women, children and persons of minority sexual orientation or gender identity; bearing in mind the protective and advanced nature of the legislation against discrimination, to intensify measures intended to protect free sexual orientation and sexual identity through specific educational initiatives and awareness-raising for all society, to facilitate documentation for transsexual people in line with their identity and to guarantee access to public services without discrimination. Recommendations made: to join the 67 States that have signed the joint statement on human rights, sexual orientation and gender identity; to pursue its efforts in favour of gays, lesbians and transsexuals; to undertake an awareness-raising campaign to address discrimination against homosexuals and transgender persons.
Status of recommendations: no clear response (“pending” due to recent elections). Excerpts from input reports Compilation of UN information II.
(Q24N) San Jose, Costa Rica (CNN) On a chilly Saturday night in the Costa Rican capital, fashionable young couples pack into nightclubs and spill onto the sidewalks.
But that’s not the part of San Jose that Mariliana Morales wants to show us.
Right to life, liberty and security of the person 15.
In 2008, CAT welcomed the legislative reform of 2001 criminalizing torture and noted that no convictions had been handed down for this crime under the new law.
“All of this area is prostitution,” says Morales, the founder of the Rahab Foundation, a non-profit that rescues, rehabilitates and supports survivors of sexual exploitation and helps those who want a change, to get off the street.
First, it is estimated that between 15 and 25% of all visitors to Costa Rica have this as all or part of their motivation to visit the country.
The Committee was concerned that some possible cases of torture had been investigated as abuses of authority despite their gravity and about reports that victims and witnesses were not provided with adequate protection.