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Amnesty International mourns expanding hunger, freedoms maltreatments in Nigeria, others

In its 2022 annual report, which was released on Monday, Amnesty International (AI) lamented the worsening of hunger and violations of human rights in Nigeria and other sub-Saharan African nations.

The non-administrative association put the lacks on the disappointment of initiative and worldwide associations, as it likewise connected food uncertainty on the mainland to the continuous conflict among Russia and Ukraine.

The report expressed that in Africa, writers, common freedoms protectors and political resistance confronted suppression, remembering for Cameroon, Ethiopia, Eswatini, Guinea, Mali, Mozambique, Senegal and Zimbabwe.

The report has the title: The 2022/23 Amnesty International Report: “The deaths of scores of protesters were reported and attributed to excessive use of force by security forces in Nigeria, Chad, DRC, Guinea, Kenya, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Somalia, and Sudan, among other countries,” stated “The State of the World’s Human Rights.”

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“Double standards and inadequate responses to human rights abuses fuelled impunity and instability,” the report added.

The report says that the catastrophe was caused by international and regional institutions, like the United Nations Security Council and the African Union, not being able to adequately respond to crimes against international law that were committed in countries like China, Myanmar, and Yemen, as well as on the African continent, like in Ethiopia, Burkina Faso, and South Sudan.

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It also revealed that conflicts, economic shocks brought on by Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, and extreme weather made worse by climate change hampered efforts to recover from the COVID-19 pandemic.

As a result, the rights of millions of Africans to food, health, and an adequate standard of living were seriously compromised, according to the report.

In part, the report reads: Numerous African nations rely on wheat supplies, which were disrupted by the Russian invasion of Ukraine. Rising fuel costs, one more outcome of the conflict in Europe, caused impressive spikes in food costs which hit the most underestimated bunches the hardest.

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A number of African nations, including Angola, Burkina Faso, the Central African Republic (CAR), Chad, Kenya, Madagascar, Niger, Somalia, South Sudan, and Sudan, have experienced an increase in food insecurity as a result of conflict and drought. In the provinces of Cunene, Hula, and Namibe in Angola, food insecurity was one of the

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