Dear Soleilmavis,

Terribly sorry to hear what you have been through.

Enough have been said on the evidence, the ways perps torture us, related books....What we really need is public inquiry into our cases. Class action lawsuits? No. Not now. In addition, whom will class action lawsuits lay charge against? The governments? It is too too.... hard. But, a public inquiry is not too too hard though. Pls watch my video on youtube. In the evidence list, you can find out how Mr. Attorney General of Canada, AI, Redress, Human Rights Watch dealt with torture cases. In addition, you can find some famous lawyers' statements regarding the process of dealing with torture cases. I posted it in here several days ago.

Let's go for a public inquiry.



Robin; or


; or


Famous lawyers' statements:


With the government refusing to start a public inquiry and the International Criminal Court having launched a “preliminary” investigation into the Afghan detainee issue, law experts say there is a very real chance Canadian officials could be charged with war crimes.

“International law is very clear,” said Mr. Dosanjh, a lawyer and former attorney general of British Columbia. “You need circumstantial evidence; you don’t need actual knowledge of any specific allegations, or actual knowledge of torture. There was substantial knowledge of torture in Afghan jails. Every kid on the ground knew that. All of the reports, national or international, knew that.”

University of Ottawa law professor Errol Mendes says Mr. Dosanjh was correct. The government’s oft-repeated line that there was no documented physical evidence of torture of Canadian-transferred detainees is a “detour,” he said, which ignores the actual requirements of the law: circumstantial evidence that a risk of torture existed.


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