Tuesday, May 10, 2011

The EU formally adopts sanctions against the Syrian

President Bashar Al-Assad escape immediate sanctions because of differences within the Union, but his entourage and the main actors of the crackdown on the list of sanctioned individuals. In mind, the president's younger brother, described as "the principal architect of the crackdown against the demonstrators." It precedes the list on the right background and the new interior minister.

The highest officials of the repressive Syrian are also high, as leaders of political security, military intelligence and military intelligence of the Air Force. For nearly two months of almost daily demonstrations are staged against the regime of President Bashar Al-Assad, giving rise to bloody repression.

According to human rights organizations of human rights, 600 to 700 people were killed and at least 8,000 people arrested since the start of the protest movement. A Baniyas, hundreds of women took to the streets Monday night to demand the release of their relatives arrested in recent days.

Braving the security guards and the army, they have dark checkpoints erected in the southern districts of the city, where six people were killed Saturday. Tanks that were deployed on Sunday on the cornice and the southern districts were still there. Water, electricity and communications remained cut off, according to the Observatory of Human hommme Syrian based in London.

According to the Observatory, "thousands of men were led by armed forces and security in the city stadium for interrogation. They are beaten, while more than 400 people are still detained by security authorities." Among them, the leaders of the protest, including Sheikh Anas Al-Ayrout, considered the leader of the movement.

Meanwhile, searches of homes were continuing Monday, according to the Observatory. Also in the capital, the Syrians have expressed. There were about 200 to Damascus Monday night to demand the lifting of the siege of towns, before being dispersed by police. Several of them were arrested, including writer and journalist and the doctor Ammar Daioub Jalal Nofal, according to the Observatory of Human Rights in Syria.

To the west of Damascus, Mouadamiya was "surrounded by the armed forces and security," said an activist of human rights. He said that shots were heard Monday morning. In Homs, Syria's third largest city, located in the center of the country, "three loud explosions were heard around midnight in the neighborhood of Baba Amr," said an activist.

The city is investiée by the army and three people were killed Sunday, including a child of 12 years, according to this source. On Monday, UN officials reported that a humanitarian assessment mission of the organization had been prevented from going to Deraa Sunday. Three hundred people died under the bullets of the army in that city, according to UN officials.

During a telephone conversation with Secretary General Ban Ki-moon last week, President Bashar Al-Assad had yet indicated it would consider allowing the arrival of a UN mission in the city . "We try to clarify why access was refused. We try to have access to other places in Syria," assured a spokesman for the UN.

In an interview with the New York Times, an adviser to Mr. Assad, Bouthaina Shaaban, assured that the bulk of the rebellion is over and that "the most dangerous moment is behind us." A speech that does not deceive the protesters who call for protests "all day" and a "Tuesday in solidarity with prisoners of conscience in prisons Syrian regime's criminal."

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