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Some 57 series in an Almaty Full Detention Interact cut open his abdomens and feels on Still Ethnic Kazakh books are automatically eligible for shipping, although the Government has for citizenship to only about 10 with of theEnglish migrants. The Heat can request, told on recommendations from the Monster Judicial Council, that the Monster remove members of the Only Court or chairmen of blue collegia. None of the movies triggered. Derbisaliyev publicly denied that blonde officials present at the Monster left the votes of having participants, arguing that they were not there when the beginning was left. Freedom of Able Assembly and It The Constitution provides for noted assembly; however, the Monster and the law tell significant restrictions.
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The media law reaffirms the Constitutional provision for free speech and prohibits censorship; however, the Government takes advantage of the law's vague language effectively to restrict media freedom. For example the law prohibits the mass media from "undermining state security" or advocating "class, social, race, national, or religious superiority" or "a cult of cruelty and violence. The law also requires all media to register with the Government, but it does not set forth an appeals process, other than through the courts, if registration is denied.
A vaguely written law on national security similarly restrains media freedom. It gives the Prosecutor General the authority to suspend the activity of news media that undermine national security. A state secrets law established a list of government secrets the release of which is proscribed Horoscope virgo love match the Cor Code. Much of the information on the expansive list was vaguely defined and thereby likely to inspire media self-censorship. The law defines, for example, certain foreign policy information as secret if "disclosure of this information Women looking for men in osakarovka lead osakarpvka diplomatic osakarovkz for one lookkng the parties.
Also defined as state secrets was fof economic information lookig as the volumes and scientific characteristics of national mineral reserves and the amount of government debt owed to foreign creditors. In an April 19 speech to law enforcement officials, the President called for the verification of mass media compliance with the media and national jen laws and how the media are financed. The President sharply looklng much of the national mass media, including the Khabar lookinh television channel, which is operated by his eldest daughter. He accused Khabar of tendentious reporting; he accused other unnamed media outlets of "inciting national strife, insulting the dignity of the people, coming out against the Constitutional system and disparaging their country.
However, human rights monitors charged that the tone of the President's speech reinforced a climate of media self-censorship and law enforcement harassment of the media. Nonetheless, new licenses for media of osakarovma forms continued to be issued and, according to the Government, osakarovks number of media outlets in the country increased. In October the Government introduced draft amendments to the media law that would limit foreign media rebroadcasters to per cent of osxkarovka station's total air time, hold mn outlets responsible for the accuracy of inn media they rebroadcast, and force websites to register as osakarvoka outlets.
Journalists and NGO's charged that the draft law would infringe freedom of osakarova. The Government continued to be in a strong position to influence most printing and distribution facilities and to subsidize periodicals, including many that supposedly were independent. Although publications expressing views independent of the Government continued to publish, the Menn took measures to punish publications that reported certain undesirable stories and ken two publications that were affiliated with one of the Wojen parties, measures taken with the evident intention of intimidating certain media critics.
Osaarovka actions and the resulting widespread belief oswkarovka the Government was cracking down on Wome media effectively resulted in widespread media self-censorship. The court found, and an appeals court osakarogka upheld, that mrn newspaper had violated the media law by publishing an article calling ozakarovka the overthrow of the country's constitutional system. The article in lokoing contained a public appeal from the leader of a Loooing nationalist group arrested in November for plotting to overthrow fod local government in Ust-Kamenogorsk. The newspaper had received a copy of the appeal at a news conference attended by other local media.
The editor of HBC-Press asserted that osakaroovka of the KNB at the press looking did not warn journalists not to publish the press release. HBC-Press went out of business without resuming publication oxakarovka the court-ordered suspension. The key subject considered "off limits" by journalists was personal criticism of the President and his family. Most newspapers did not present the story, widely reported in the western press, about alleged American and Osakaroovka investigations into possible illicit payments by a menn businessman to President Nazarbayev and two former Lookking Ministers. However, The Globe, a small-circulation Russian-English bilingual newspaper based in Almaty, dedicated most of one edition to the subject.
On enforcement authorities visited the newspaper's office on the day the issue appeared, July 6, to summon its publisher for questioning. The visit appeared to be in response to Wkmen content of mne July 6 edition, although government officials characterized osakaarovka visit as a routine tax inspection. The Globe stopped printing mmen a month after refusing, its management claimed, to agree to a request from its government-owned publishing house to refrain from including such controversial material. About 1 month after resuming publication, the newspaper announced that the publishing house would no longer print the un following inclusion of an article critical of meh Prime Minster.
However, the newspaper continued to publish, and no charges osakarovia brought against the publisher, who remained loiking. The Government took psakarovka that inhibited the publication and distribution of newspapers affiliated with the opposition. The tax police temporarily seized Mathis tx sex dating in katowice during investigations of various printing houses; they were later ib. Both newspapers had difficulty finding printing houses willing to osxkarovka them, resulting in several missed editions.
Twenty-First Century finally purchased its own small printing machine but on December 27 unknown individuals allegedly broke into their offices and short-circuited the machine. Customs officials seized a run of Soldat newspaper mn the editors tried to bring it across the border mmen Russia. These papers were also later returned. SolDat also Sexy nymphos in sierra colorado to print in the Kyrgiz Republic twice during the osakarovkx, but both runs were confiscated by customs at the border. However, both newspapers continued to appear gor the year.
The KNB reportedly was investigating SolDat and its editor in chief, Yermurat Osaiarovka, in connection with a osakaovka that the newspaper insulted the honor and dignity of the President, an offense proscribed in the Criminal Code. The complaint arose from two articles in the newspaper's June 22 kooking that reported corruption allegations against the President. The articles were purportedly reprints from Western publications. In June a government-run publishing house osakarovkw to osakxrovka printing SolDat. The Ministry of Agriculture publishing house had been printing the newspaper for 8 months. The chief of the publishing house told journalists that he acted because the newspaper's editors failed to meet unspecified contractual obligations.
The management of SolDat denied the charge. After SolDat subsequently began publishing in Russia, its management claimed that customs officials at a border crossing point near Semipalatinsk seized an entire print run of the newspaper on July 5. Editor in chief Bapi, who was transporting the newspapers, said that customs officials justified the action because Bapi misstated the number of newspaper bundles he was transporting. SolDat management publicly charged that officials seized the newspaper because it contained articles critical of President Nazarbayev on the occasion of his 60th birthday.
Twenty-First Century continued to have difficulty finding printing houses willing to publish it, though it managed to circulate with inferior print quality. On April 27, the tax police in Almaty seized an entire print run of the newspaper at a publishing house because of alleged tax violations by the printer. Government authorities said that the seizure was directed at the printer, not the newspaper. The independent newspaper Nachnyem s' Ponedelnika, which specializes in investigative articles about government corruption, continued to face a number of defamation lawsuits, many from government officials.
After finding in favor of a defamation suit brought by the association of judges, a court in Almaty ordered the seizure of the newspaper's assets, along with the personal assets of its founder and executive director, on May Police confiscated the newspaper's print run, financial records, office equipment, and furniture, on the next day. Management of Nachnyem s' Ponedelnika alleged that these and other lawsuits against it were politically motivated and that prosecutors, the tax police, and the mayor of Almaty were harassing the newspaper. Government officials denied they were conducting a campaign against the newspaper, and maintained that reckless allegations in the newspaper were responsible for the spate of civil law suits against it.
Government's influence over media outlets is extensive. According to government statistics, there were 1, mass media and information agencies in the country as of September 1, 76 percent of them privately owned. However the Government runs the newspapers that appear most frequently, five times a week, a number of privately owned media are believed to be controlled by members of the President's family, and many of those which are nominally independent, particularly Kazakh-language print media, receive government subsidies. There are a number of newspapers that are produced by government ministries, for example, Kazakhstan Science, which is published by the Ministry of Science.
Each major population center has at least one independent weekly newspaper. There are 11 major independent newspapers in Almaty. The Government controls nearly all broadcast transmission facilities. There are 45 independent television and radio stations 17 television stations, 15 radio stations, and 13 combined television and radio stations. Of these, 11 are in Almaty. There are only two government-owned, combined radio and television companies; however, they represent five channels and are the only stations that can broadcast nationwide. Regional governments own several frequencies; however, independent broadcasters have arranged with local administrations to use the majority of these.
On March 31, the independent Almaty television channel 31 fired Tatiana Deltsova, the chief editor of its nightly news program, under what the station president publicly alleged was a government threat to close the station. The reported cause of Deltsova's dismissal was an article that she presented March 30 about vandals' attacks earlier that day on the homes of three leading Government opponents see Section 2. Government officials reportedly had expressed their dissatisfaction previously with Deltsova's coverage of the opposition. At year's end, Deltsova was hosting a new news program on the television company TAN, an independent television station.
There were no reports, as there were inthat the Government threatened not to renew broadcast licenses of out-of-favor independent stations. There were also no frequency auctions; many members of the independent media and human rights monitors believed that the Government used the auctions in the past to harass and even eliminate independent media. During the campaign for the January presidential election, many members of the independent media reported Government pressure not to cover opposition candidates. Media coverage of the campaign for the October parliamentary elections was extensive and featured all candidates.
Despite these improvements over the presidential election, independent media around the country reported official pressure to give the majority of their parliamentary election coverage to the propresidential Otan party. They also reported that government authorities told them to limit coverage of, and to focus on negative news about, the RNPK and Azamat opposition parties, as well as the Orleu "Progress" opposition movement. Some television editors claimed that they were told categorically not to cover certain opposition candidates.
The Constitution provides for the protection of the dignity of the President, and the law against insulting the President and other officials remained on the books. The media law did not control, as did the earlier media law, advertising in the mass media. One law restricts alcohol and tobacco advertising on television. The media law prohibited violence and all "pornography" from television broadcasts. Academic freedom is circumscribed. As is the case for journalists, academics cannot violate certain taboos, such as criticizing the President and his family. During the presidential election campaign ofthere were widespread credible reports that university and school administrators coerced faculty, students, and the parents of schoolchildren to sign nominating petitions for the reelection campaign of President Nazarbayev.
Administrators reportedly pressured faculty to join the propresidential Otan party formed later in According to credible reports, authorities in Karaganda pressured the administration of the private Bolashak University to cancel a scheduled April 11 lecture by a leading critic of the Government, political scientist Nurbulat Masanov. Masanov was unemployed since faculty at the state Al-Farabi University in Almaty voted in not to renew his contract, allegedly over his political views. Unknown vandals attacked Masanov's apartment, as well as those of two other opposition activists, in March see Section 2. Course topics and content generally are subject to approval by university administrations.
There were reports that university students in private as well as state universities sometimes had to pay bribes for admission and good grades. Freedom of Peaceful Assembly and Association The Constitution provides for peaceful assembly; however, the Government and the law impose significant restrictions. The law on national security defined as a threat to national security "unsanctioned gatherings, public meetings, marches, demonstrations, illegal picketing, and strikes" that upset social and political stability.
Under the law, organizations must apply to the local authorities for a permit to hold a demonstration or public meeting at least 10 days in advance, or the activity is considered illegal. In some cases, local officials routinely issued necessary permits. However, opposition and human rights monitors complained that complicated procedures and the day notification period made it difficult for all groups to organize public meetings and demonstrations. They reported that local authorities, especially those outside the largest city, Almaty, turned down most applications for demonstrations in central locations. Officials in Almaty authorized a March 31 demonstration in the center of the city by members of the opposition RNPK, although party members alleged that the authorities were complicit in allowing students from Interior Ministry and olympic-games training schools to disrupt the event.
In the early morning hours of the day preceding the demonstration, unknown persons vandalized the Almaty apartments of RNPK activists Nurbulat Masanov and Amirzhan Kosanov as well as of another well-known opposition figure, Seidakhmet Kuttykadam of the Orleu movement. The vandals cemented or jammed shut the apartment doors, cut electrical and telephone lines, painted threatening graffiti, and hurled a rock through a window into a bedroom where Kosanov's infant daughter was asleep. The three activists publicly charged that government agents working through the KNB were responsible for the crimes.
Government officials denied the charge and suggested that the victims might have orchestrated the incidents to attract sympathy, a charge the activists denied. During the week following the incident, Kosanov received a series of messages threatening him and his family. Law enforcement investigations into the incidents were closed without arrests. On March 31, the President of Almaty's independent Television-Radio Channel 31 acting under what he said was government pressure, fired the station's news editor for including a report about the vandalism incidents on the nightly news see Section 2.
There were numerous peaceful, unsanctioned demonstrations by workers and pensioners protesting difficult economic conditions and the nonpayment of wages. For the most part, law enforcement authorities did not interfere in the demonstrations or take action against the individuals who participated; however, there were some exceptions. In March a court in Astana sentenced a labor union leader to 24 hours in jail for organizing an unsanctioned demonstration by striking construction workers see Section 6. The authorities arrested well-known government opponent Madel Ismailov see Section l. On April 20, the city court of Ust-Kamenogorsk suspended the activities of the local chapter of the Pokoleniye pensioners' movement for 3 months, charging that the group systematically carried out unsanctioned demonstrations.
On December 13, the Bostandyk district court of Almaty found Sakhib Zhanabayeva guilty of organizing an unsanctioned mass gathering and sentenced her to 5 days in jail. Zhanabayeva, an activist of the Kazakhstan Workers Movement, had taken part in a protest by pensioners on November Allegedly the Government had told hotels and other venues in Almaty not to provide their premises for meetings of political parties or movements. The Constitution provides for freedom of association; however, the Government and the law impose significant restrictions on this right.
Organizations that conduct public activities, hold public meetings, participate in conferences, or have bank accounts must be registered with the Government. Registration on the local level requires a minimum of 10 members and on the national level, a minimum of 10 members in at least 7 of the 14 oblasts. Some groups consider these costs to be a deterrent to registration. The Constitution prohibits political parties established on a religious basis. The Government has refused to register ethnically based political parties on the grounds that their activities could spark ethnic violence; however, the small Kazakh ethnic nationalist "Alash" Party was registered for the parliamentary elections.
The Constitution bans "public associations"--including political parties--whose "goals or actions are directed at a violent change of the Constitutional system, violation of the integrity of the republic, undermining of the security of the state andfanning of social, racial, national, religious, class, and tribal enmity. To participate in elections, a political party must register with the Government. The Government registered 3 new parties in addition to the 10 registered to participate in the parliamentary elections. At least three parties registered in were widely viewed as opponents of President Nazarbayev. Under current law, a party must submit a list of at least 3, members from a minimum of 9 oblasts.
The cities of Almaty and Astana count as oblast-equivalents in addition to the 14 oblasts for this purpose.
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The list must provide personal information about members, including ossakarovka and place of birth, address, and place of employment. For many citizens, the submission of such personal data to the Government is reminiscent of the tactics of the former Soviet KGB and inhibits them from joining parties. Under the law, members of unregistered parties may run for elected office as individuals but not as party members. The party affiliation of candidates does not appear on ballots for candidates in single-mandate parliamentary constituencies.
Since the Looking for love for fun in khorramabad, 10 members of the lower house of Parliament Oswkarovka are elected on the basis ofr proportional, party-list voting. They participated in training seminars, were active in public political debates, and held press conferences. This Womenn, to which human rights monitors and opposition party leaders had strongly objected, had been upheld by the Supreme Court in July.
Authorities had first asserted this claim when they brought soakarovka against Bigeldy Gabdullin, a leading figure in the opposition RNPK, for obstructing the work of a state organ. The conviction was upheld Wlmen appeal. The judge in the case said she based her decision on the presidential decree on the organization and conduct of peaceful meetings, rallies, pickets, and osakarlvka, which authorizes law enforcement agents to attend certain public gatherings. However, Soakarovka lawyer osakarofka that article 11 of the decree explicitly exempts indoor meetings of public associations, such as political parties, that are held in accordance with law and the group's charter.
The Constitution prohibits foreign political parties and foreign trade unions from operating. In addition the Constitution prohibits the financing of political parties Nude horny women in cartagena trade unions by foreign legal entities and citizens, foreign states, and international organizations. Freedom of Religion The Constitution provides for freedom of religion, and Women looking for men in osakarovka various denominations worship largely without government interference; however, the Government sometimes harasses Islamic and Christian groups whose members it regards as religious extremists.
The Constitution defines the country as a "secular" state. The constitution also requires Womne religious associations to carry out their activities, including the appointment of the heads of religious associations, "in coordination with appropriate state institutions. Religious organizations, including churches, must register with the Ministry of Justice in order to receive legal osakraovka. Without registration, religious organizations cannot buy or rent real property, hire employees, obtain visas for foreign missionaries, or engage in any other legal transactions.
Although religious organizations, unlike other nongovernmental organizations, lookign entitled by law to carry out their activities without government registration, in practice many local officials insisted that they register and in a few instances, disrupted services by unregistered groups. Registration requires an application submitted by at least 10 persons and is usually a quick and simple process. Some oskarovka groups out of favor with lookinng Government have encountered difficulties registering in certain jurisdictions. These groups include Jehovah's Witnesses and some Korean Protestant groups, as well as Muslim groups independent of the Mufti the national leader of Islam.
Foreign missionaries require state accreditation. Witnesses reported continued difficulties with registration in Pavlodar, Osakarovka and Kzyl-Orda in One group of Jehovah's Witnesses in Petropavlovsk has attempted to register five times. They received four rejections and still have no answer to their latest, September 9, application. One human rights monitor asserted that the Government typically claims that religious groups' charters do not meet the requirements of the law. For example, Kazakhstani law does not allow religious groups to engage in educating children without education ministry approval, and many religions include education in their charters.
A law on education forbids the activities of educational institutions, including religious schools, that have not been registered by the Ministry of Education. Although no religious schools are known to be registered, the Government apparently took no action against religious schools over registration pending full implementation of the law. On December 19, First Deputy Minister of Education Erlan Aryn sent a letter to all regional education departments rescinding an earlier ban on visits to schools by religious figures, humanitarian and other aid from religious organizations, and the rental of facilities to religious groups. Government officials frequently expressed concerns about the potential spread of religious extremism from Afghanistan and other states.
Despite concerns about regional security threats from groups claiming a religious basis, the Government did not impose new legal restrictions on religious freedom. Draft restrictive amendments to the law on religion, withdrawn by the government in Marchwere not reintroduced. However, the country's highest law enforcement officials called for toughening the religion law. The Procurator General of the Republic and the Interior Minister both called for prohibiting the activities of unregistered religious organizations. In February the Interior Minister publicly expressed his dissatisfaction with the presence of conservative Muslims in the country and criticized a local official for attending a stadium meeting of Jehovah's Witnesses.
The KNB has characterized the fight against "religious extremism" as a top priority of the internal intelligence service. The official Russian-language newspaper, Kazakhstanskaya Pravda, and the official television station, Khabar, present as objective news allegations that unregistered religious groups present a threat to national security and social cohesion. The Ministry of Justice has requested that Jehovah's Witnesses amend their charter to eliminate education as a religious activity. However there were no reports that the Government shut down religious schools. Information on the number of such schools, if any, operating in Kazakhstan, was not available.
In September an education ministry official announced that the Foreign Ministry would "recall" all Kazakhstani students studying in religious institutions outside Kazakhstan, a step considered by some observers to be aimed primarily at preventing young Muslims from being radicalized by militant Islamic education abroad. The official said that the measure was intended to protect the country against religious extremism. It was unclear how the Government would implement the policy. The Government announced that several students studying in Pakistan, Iran, and Turkey would return voluntarily by year's end.
On June 26, the Third Congress of Muslims in Kazakhstan voted to appoint Absattar Derbisaliyev as the new mufti spiritual chief of the national Muslim organization. Senior government officials, including reportedly the Chief of the Presidential Administration and the Minister of Culture, Information, and Public Accord, took part in the Congress. Some Muslims alleged that the government officials engineered Derbisaliyev's appointment and the resignation of his predecessor. Derbisaliyev publicly denied that government officials present at the Congress influenced the votes of congress participants, arguing that they were not there when the voting was conducted.
Some local officials continued to maintain, contrary to law, that unregistered religious organizations could not conduct religious activities. In March the city prosecutor's office in Astana, the national capital, issued a written warning to a group of schismatic Baptists for not being registered. Earlier in the month, the head of the local Astana office of the Ministry of Culture, Information, and Social Accord visited the leader of the schismatic Baptists to recommend that the church alter its charter prohibition against seeking government registration and apply for registration. In September a Baptist congregation in Astrakhanka was ordered to close by the district court until it complied with registration requirements.
In September KNB official confiscated Bibles and other literature from a prayer group in Kyzl-Orda and had not by year's end returned the documents despite the Prosecutor's order to do so. Law enforcement authorities in Akmola Oblast, the province that includes Astana, conducted regular inspections of religious organizations in order, they asserted, to prevent the development of religious extremism and to ensure that religious groups pay taxes. Representatives of Jehovah's Witnesses alleged incidents of harassment by a number of local governments. They claimed that city officials in Astana, Almaty, and Shymkent sometimes blocked the group from renting stadiums or other large public or private sites for religious meetings.
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