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The policeman got an axe and used the dull side and hit me on the forearm and knee. The collective punishment against the family inflicted by the police in this case constitutes arbitrary deprivation of property.

Leave this place.” At the time we visited, the family was living underneath a neighbor’s house, waiting for the son’s case to be resolved.

Warren V., age fifteen, said he was arrested and taken to Badili police station in Port Moresby in mid-2003. 37; Convention Against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment of Punishment, adopted December 10, 1984, 1465 U. [65] For example, a staff member of East New Britain Sosel Eksen Komiti (ENBSEK) described attending a case of youth “thirteen to eighteen years old who were released after being badly beaten up. Serious injuries to the face, particularly around the eyes, were common, and one boy told us that police broke his jaw. In most places the evidence is compelling and consistent. But a bash, when the cut is pulverized, it takes weeks because you can’t suture. The doctor noted: In my experience, interviewing and lockup is when most of the damage is done. After they took the gun but while I was still outside the supermarket, one policeman cut my hand with a pocket knife. He had on black boots that scratched my face and cut my mouth with my teeth and it bled. [101] Human Rights Watch group interview, community in Wewak, September 18, 2004. [105] See, for example, Garap, “ Gender in PNG: Program Context and Points of Entry,” Gender Analysis . Human Rights Watch interview, Port Moresby, September 15, 2004. Koojimans, appointed pursuant to Commission on Human Rights resolution 1985/33,” U. “ I’ve seen evidence of people allegedly assaulted [by police] with gun butts, wooden batons, chairs,” he said. It’s not just the skin that’s broken—you go through layers right to the skull. He was holding my hand tightly when he cut it, but I wasn’t handcuffed. They were saying things like, “ You are the troublemaker.” The police and a local security guard kicked and hit him, he said: They told me to lie down and they kicked me with their black police boots. I was lying down inside the car and he put his foot on my face. [102] Human Rights Watch interview with hospital employee, village, East New Britain, September 29, 2004. A staff member of the Institute for Medical Research, which has conducted research on HIV and run a project for sex workers, confirmed that women had told her of police coercing sex with threats to lock them up in the police station. Many of those we interviewed showed us fresh wounds and scars on their heads, faces, arms, legs, and torsos. It leaves a more significant scar, and in the tropics things are likely to get infected. Broken bones—they used the stools in the police station with metal legs. For example, the police force’s Internal Affairs Directorate acknowledged in a 2004 document that “offenses regularly committed by undisciplined police” include “[e]xcessive and often unprovoked violence when arresting a suspect.” The head of criminal investigations for Wewak admitted that police often hit detainees during questioning: “ If you cooperate, why should I punch you? Three police officers, armed and in uniform, had arrested him for possessing a gun, he said. described what happened: They started bashing me up when I was still holding the gun. Kevin B., age fifteen, showed us a thin scar where his left ear attached to his head and scars on the back of his head and told us that three or four policemen arrested him in 2003: I said I was innocent, but they arrested me anyway. Yoshida T.,a sixteen-year-old street vendor, told us that the Friday before we interviewed him task force police arrested him for selling at Four-Mile in Port Moresby. He was not a small man—he was a big tough man.” Yoshidah T. “ They caught me and asked me for the money, and I told them that I had used it already. They hit them like it’s nobody’s business. Their faces can really change.” Human Rights Watch interviews with a community police officer, Wewak, September 19, 2004. 7 (regarding lack of services for women and children who are victims of violence and abuse); Macintyre, “ Major Law and Order Issues Affecting Women and Children, Issues in Policing and Judicial Processes,” Gender Analysis . [107] An eighteen-year-old woman arrested in the Three-Mile Guesthouse raid told us that during the raid: “ One of the policemen went straight to me and said, ‘ Let’s go to the room and have sex, and I won’t take you to the station.’ I refused so he took a full beer bottle and hit me on the heel.

Several boys showed us scars they said were from being shot by police. If it’s a sharp cut, clean, that you can suture—it takes a week to get a good union. Many children described police inflicting severe pain and suffering designed to make them confess to a crime or to punish them for things they may have done. Severe, sadistic stuff—a group with one person. But after they took the gun away, one policeman kicked me in the head with his boot. Then the police hit him with their fists, a piece of wood, and their gun butts, he said. They said, “ You are lying and we’ll bash you up.” And they did. This was from a big stick—a hard wooden baton. Then, he said, the officers took him to Waigani police station in Port Moresby, where around five policemen beat him and other detainees in the cell block: They told me to take my pants off and I was naked. One officer “threw me in the car and put his foot on my face. also said that police stopped him and his friends in 2003 and accused them of stealing a bale of secondhand clothes: They took us up to Touaguba Hill and lined us up and broke new branches from the trees and started beating all the boys up. [100] Human Rights Watch interview with Dinnen, Australian National University, Canberra, October 5, 2004. [104] Human Rights Watch interview with doctor with long-term experience treating detainees and others physically abused by police, Port Moresby, September 20, 2004. I am still wounded from this.” Police then arrested the woman and detained her for two nights. See also “ Report by the Special Rapporteur, P.

They were released and then their relatives had to take them to the hospital.” Human Rights Watch interview with staff member, ENBSEK, Kokopo, East New Britain, September 28, 2004. Annie Sparrow, pediatrician, New York, January 19, 2005.