UAE: Promoter of Justice and Human Rights in the Middle East

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uae promoter of justice and human rights in the middle east

The judicial system in the UAE is absolutely free from any outside influence, and judges are only required to follow the dictates of the law and their own moral compass. The United Arab Emirates uses three different levels of court for its various types of litigation. This procedure gives the party that was impacted the ability to contest the case and offer additional evidence while still adhering to the legal requirements.

The United Arab Emirates (UAE) is consistently recognized as one of the safest nations in the world, and its capital, Abu Dhabi, was awarded the title of safest city in the world in 2021 for the fifth year in a row. It’s possible that the fact that the United Arab Emirates combines Sharia with their own laws is the key to their success.

Despite the fact that Sharia law is notorious for its stringent regulations, some of which are challenging to comprehend in the world of non-Muslims, these regulations are supplemented with secular laws, creating a blend of regulations that is suitable for Muslims as well as foreign expatriates and visitors.

And despite the fact that the death penalty is still in place, as it is in certain regions of the United States, the laws are in place to protect both native-born inhabitants and visitors to the nation, as well as to preserve the religious and cultural customs. And if one considers the data on crime and safety, one may deduce that the strategy is successful.

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The leading country in the Middle East for Human Rights

According to the findings of a survey, the United Arab Emirates (UAE) is the most advanced nation in the Middle East in terms of human rights.

According to a global rating, we are ranked higher than our immediate neighbors and in 14th place globally, which places us higher than several western countries, including the United States.

The top rank was taken by Norway, with Sweden, Australia, Luxembourg, Liechtenstein, and the Netherlands following closely after.

In the examination of 216 nations, the United Arab Emirates (UAE) ranked third, closely behind the United Kingdom and Iceland but ahead of Austria.

At the very bottom of the list are Sierra Leone, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, and Chad.

The Global Network for Rights and Development, a non-governmental organization with its headquarters in Norway that is committed to promoting social justice and conflict mediation, was the organization that was responsible for compiling the report known as the International Human Rights Rank Indicator.

The index assigns a single score to each country based on its performance in all 21 areas. These categories include the rights to life, an acceptable standard of living, participation in governance, freedom from torture, freedom of assembly, and the rights of foreigners.

“Human rights require careful attention and a neutral approach,” the organization was cited as saying by the state news agency Wam. “The brighter and wider the infringement of human rights are displayed, the better steps are made on the path to stop them,” the organization said.

According to an additional statement, “more than 2,000 employees located across the world are continuously gathering and inputting information.”

A variety of organizations, such as the Universal Human Rights Index, which is a database of specific recommendations provided to nations by the United Nations, are responsible for monitoring the United Arab Emirates’ performance with regard to human rights.

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