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Главная » 2012 » Декабрь » 23 » Заявление независимой международной комиссии ООН по расследованию событий в Сирии
01:26
Заявление независимой международной комиссии ООН по расследованию событий в Сирии
АРМИНФОЦЕНТР: UNITED   NATIONS, HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS
            
Independent International Commission of Inquiry on the Syrian Arab Republic  
established pursuant to United Nations Human Rights Council Resolutions S-17/1, 19/22 and 21/26 
20 December 2012? Periodic Update  
I. Introduction
1. The unrelenting violence in Syria has resulted in thousands of deaths, untold 
thousands of wounded, detained and disappeared, and physical destruction on a 
massive scale. Hundreds of thousands have fled their homes and those that remain 
struggle to secure basic necessities. World heritage sites have been damaged or 
destroyed, as have entire neighbourhoods. Civilians have borne the brunt of 
escalating armed confrontations as the front lines between Government forces and 
the armed opposition have moved deeper into urban areas. The patterns of 
international human rights and humanitarian law violations that were noted in 
previous reports have continued unabated, alongside a proliferation of both anti- 
and pro-Government armed entities. 
2. On 28 September 2012 the Human Rights Council (HRC) extended the mandate of 
the Independent International Commission of Inquiry on the Syrian Arab Republic 
(the Commission), requesting it to investigate all massacres and continue to update 
its mapping exercise of gross violations of human rights since March 2011.  The 
HRC also requested the Commission to investigate allegations of war crimes and 
crimes against humanity. Updates of the Commission’s findings with respect to 
such violations are to be released periodically.  
3. This periodic update covers the period 28 September to 16 December 2012.  
II. Military situation 
4. The Syrian conflict has been marked by a continuous but unequal escalation of 
armed violence throughout the country. Levels of violence have varied 
geographically due to the interplay of a number of factors:  the strategic importance 
of a particular area, the deployment and strength of Government forces, the 2 
sectarian composition of the local population and anti-Government armed groups’ 
organisation and access to logistical support.  
5. In the southern governorates of Dara’a, al-Suweida  and al-Qunayterah, 
Government forces remain in control of main localities. This is due to the heavy 
presence of army units and security services, together with the existence of 
relatively disorganised and poorly armed anti-Government groups in these areas. In 
comparison to groups based in the north-west, armed groups in the southern 
governorates have struggled to establish themselves and are able only to briefly 
attack isolated checkpoints and individuals. In these areas, the army is still able to 
set up checkpoints and conduct targeted raids inside restive towns.  
6. Reports from northern and central provinces describe a different reality, with antiGovernment armed groups exercising control over large swathes of territory. 
Armed groups in governorates such as Idlib, Latakia and Aleppo have been able to 
coordinate effectively, both with each other and with unified local military 
councils. Further, they are equipped with increasingly efficient military assets 
allowing them to mount a serious challenge to the Government forces’ authority.  
7. Violence has increased dramatically in and around major cities, in particular 
Damascus and Aleppo, where anti-Government fighters have advanced to 
neighbourhoods close to the cities’ centres. Anti-Government armed groups were 
also reported in governorates such as al-Raqqah and al-Hasakah where they have 
clashed with army units, provoking shelling and artillery attacks.  
8. Mounting tensions have led to armed clashes between different armed groups along 
a sectarian divide (see Section III). Such incidents took place in mixed 
communities or where armed groups had attempted to  take hold of areas 
predominantly inhabited by pro-Government minority communities. Some minority 
communities, notably the Alawites and Christians, have formed armed self-defence 
groups to protect their neighbourhoods from anti-Government fighters by 
establishing checkpoints around these areas. Some of those local groups, known as 
Popular Committees, are said to have participated alongside Government forces in 
military operations in Damascus countryside in Tadamon and Said al-Zeinab 
neighbourhoods. Interviewees alleged that the Government provided arms and 
uniforms to these groups. 
9. During the last two months, anti-Government armed groups have reached strategic 
regions and were able to challenge state forces control of sensitive infrastructure 
such as oil fields, major highways, airports and military camps. The armed groups 
have increasing access to weaponry, though those in the south tend to be less wellarmed. Most anti-Government armed groups are equipped with individual light 
weapons and small arms, typical to any insurgency,  including Rocket Propelled 3 
Grenades (RPGs) of different calibres and types. The larger armed groups possess 
mortars, heavy machine guns and heavy anti-aircraft machine guns. A few have 
obtained anti-tank and anti-aircraft missiles. The  quality and quantity of such 
missiles appear to be limited but would be sufficient to affect Government forces 
use of air assets. While significant quantities of arms were taken from army camps, 
weapons and ammunition have also been smuggled in from neighbouring countries.  
10. Interviews with fighters, including some defectors, indicate that newly formed 
armed opposition groups are less likely to attach themselves to the Free Syrian 
Army (FSA). Many operate independently from existing groups or are affiliated to 
Islamist groups such as Jabhat al-Nusra. Foreign fighters, many of whom also have 
links to other extremist groups, are present in Idlib, Latakia and Aleppo 
governorates. Multiple interviewees noted that while these groups are independent 
of the FSA, they coordinate attacks with them. 
11. Government forces, along with supporting militia, have tried to adapt their 
deployment, tactics and capabilities to those of the armed groups. They are 
focussing now on securing control of main cities –  particularly Aleppo and 
Damascus – while limiting their actions in the countryside to shelling and aerial 
attacks. There are fewer accounts of Government forces engaging in ground 
actions. Rather they continue shelling areas under  anti-Government armed group 
control, endangering civilians who remain in these areas. Interviewees stated that 
joint pro-Government forces are conducting house-to-house searches in 
neighbourhoods used by the opposition such as Daraya in Damascus countryside 
and Mashari’a al-Arbaeen in Hama city. Government forces continue to besiege 
opposition strongholds in the central region of the country and reinforce borders 
with Lebanon and Jordan in an attempt to limit flows of weapons and people.  
III. Increased sectarianism 
12. The risk of the Syrian conflict devolving from peaceful protests seeking political 
reform to a confrontation between ethnic and religious groups has been ever 
present. As battles between Government forces and anti-Government armed groups 
approach the end of their second year, the conflict has become overtly sectarian in 
nature. 
13. In recent months, there has been a clear shift in how interviewees portray the 
conflict. In describing the shelling of a village in Latakia governorate by 
Government forces, one interviewee stressed that the shelling came from positions 
in "Alawite villages”. Another interviewee, describing ground attacks in Bosra in 
the southern Dara’a governorate, stated that tensions between the Shia and Sunni 
communities in the town were "escalating”, with violence becoming increasingly 
inevitable. 4 
14. The country’s other minority groups, such as the Armenians, Christians, Druze, 
Palestinians, Kurds and Turkmen (see Section IV), have been drawn into the 
conflict.  However, the sectarian lines fall most sharply between Syria’s Alawite 
community, from which most of the Government’s senior political and military 
figures hail, and the country’s majority Sunni community who are broadly (but not 
uniformly) in support of the anti-Government armed groups.  
15. Attacks and reprisals (and fears thereof) have led  to communities arming 
themselves, and being armed by parties to the conflict. One interviewee, a Turkman 
living in Latakia, captured the situation succinctly: "it is too dangerous to live 
beside neighbours who are armed and [consider you to be a rebel], while you 
yourself remain unarmed”.  
16. Government forces and militias aligned with the Government have attacked Sunni 
civilians. One interviewee, present in Bosra in late October, described "members of 
the Shia militia”, whom she recognised from the neighbourhood, conducting house 
searches. She stated that the militia told her that "they would kill all Sunnis in the 
region and that the area belonged to them”. Another interviewee stated that he 
regularly witnessed Sunni commuters being pulled out of their cars and beaten at 
army checkpoints along the main highway between Dara’a and Damascus. 
17. The Commission has received credible reports of anti-Government armed groups 
attacking Alawites and other pro-Government minority communities. One 
interviewee, an FSA fighter in Latakia, detailed how, upon capturing Government 
forces, the Sunni captives were imprisoned while Alawites were immediately 
executed. On 30 October, a bomb exploded near an important Shia shrine outside 
of Damascus, killing and injuring several people. On 6 November, a car bomb 
exploded in the Alawite neighbourhood of Hai al-Wuroud in the north-west of 
Damascus, reportedly killing ten people. 
18. Most of the foreign fighters filtering into Syria to join the anti-Government armed 
groups (or to fight independently alongside them) are Sunnis hailing from countries 
in the Middle East and North Africa. The increasingly sectarian nature of the 
conflict provides one motivation for other actors to enter into the conflict. The 
Lebanese Shia group Hezbollah has confirmed that its members are in Syria 
fighting on behalf of the Government. There have also been reports, still under 
investigation, of Iraqi Shias coming to fight in Syria. Iran confirmed on 14 
September that members of its Revolutionary Guards  are in Syria providing 
"intellectual and advisory support”.  
19. One expatriate interlocutor working inside Syria described a "low intensity 
sectarian conflict” taking place alongside the fight against the Government. The 5 
dangers are evident. Entire communities are at risk of being forced out of the 
country or of being killed inside the country. With communities believing – not 
without cause – that they face an existential threat, the need for a negotiated 
settlement is more urgent than ever. 
IV. Minority groups in the conflict 
20. Feeling threatened and under attack, ethnic and religious minority groups have 
increasingly aligned themselves with parties to the conflict, deepening sectarian 
divides.  
21. Syria’s Armenian Orthodox, other Christian, and Druze communities have sought 
protection by aligning themselves with the Government, with the consequence that 
they have come under attack from anti-Government armed groups.  
22. The Armenian Orthodox community resides mainly in Aleppo governorate. On 16 
September, ten passengers on a bus travelling from  Beirut to Aleppo were 
kidnapped. All ten were Christian, with seven being Armenian Orthodox. Their 
whereabouts remain unknown. On the same day, the Saint Kevork Armenian 
Church in Aleppo was heavily damaged. Syrians of Armenian descent have sought 
refuge in Armenia. 
23. Christian communities are spread throughout Syria, with the largest communities, 
prior to the conflict, living in Aleppo, Damascus and Homs governorates. Homs 
city had been home to approximately 80,000 Christians, most of whom have now 
fled reportedly to Damascus, with some then making  their way to Beirut. It is 
estimated that only a few hundred remain. An interviewee, speaking about recent 
events in al-Suweida governorate, confirmed that the Sunni and Druze 
communities had clashed, leaving several dead. On 29 October, a car bomb 
exploded outside a bakery in Jaramana, a predominantly Christian and Druze 
neighbourhood in Damascus. 
24. Half a million Palestinian refugees live in Syria.  A third reside in the Yarmouk 
refugee camp in Damascus. Divisions within the community hardened after 
February 2012, when Hamas broke with the Government. Reports reviewed by the 
Commission indicate that Palestinians in Yarmouk are being armed by both the 
Government and the anti-Government armed groups. 
25. On 5 November, approximately 20 Palestinians were killed and over 70 injured 
during a mortar attack on Yarmouk. Both the Government forces and the antiGovernment armed groups have accused each other of firing the mortars. On the 
same day, the body of Mohammed Rafeh, a prominent Syrian-born Palestinian who 
had been outspoken in his support of President Assad, was returned to his family 6 
bearing gunshots to the head and upper body. A group named "Ahfad al-Siddiqi” 
claimed responsibility for the killing.
26. Following airstrikes on Yarmouk on 16 December, which reportedly killed and 
injured dozens of residents, damaged a mosque and left the camp devastated, the 
Palestinian Liberation Organization (PLO) denounced the Assad Government. The 
Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine – General Command continues to 
support the Government. 
27. The Kurds, who live predominantly in the north-eastern al-Hasakah governorate, 
have remained relatively autonomous due to their fighting ability and independent 
supply lines. They have clashed with Government forces and anti-Government 
armed groups over control of territory. Hostilities flared between Kurdish militias 
and the anti-Government armed groups on 25 October  in Aleppo, following the 
armed groups’ attempt to enter the Kurdish-held Sheikh Maqsud neighbourhood. 
Fighting continued until 5 November, when a truce was signed. On 19 November, 
anti-Government armed groups attacked a Kurdish militia checkpoint in Ras alAyn, leaving six rebels dead. An anti-Government sniper also assassinated Abed 
Khalil, the president of the local Kurdish council. Four Kurdish fighters were later 
executed after being captured by anti-Government fighters. 
28. Turkmen militias fight as part of the anti-Government armed groups in Latakia 
governorate. Several Turkmen civilians have emphasised the discrimination their 
community suffered under the Government. Interviewees also emphasised that the 
decision to bear arms was influenced in part by the creation of Alawite militias in 
surrounding villages, and the fact that Turkmen were being harassed at checkpoints 
and during house searches.  
V. Violations of international human rights and humanitarian law 
Unlawful killing and ‘massacres’ 
29. In addition to investigating summary executions and violations of the right to life 
generally, under its extended mandate the Commission is also investigating 
massacres. 
30. Investigations continue regarding reports that pro-Government forces are 
unlawfully killing armed and unarmed persons suspected of opposing the 
Government.  Accounts from Latakia indicate that  Shabbiha arrest and torture, 
including torturing to death, suspected opposition  members. Incidents in Asfira 
(September) and al-Basit (August) fitting this pattern are under investigation. 
31. Although fewer credible accounts were received of Government soldiers executing 
captives, incidents of direct targeting of civilians by aerial bombardment, including 7 
"barrel bombs,” rocket attacks and machine gun fire have risen significantly. The 
Commission recorded a large number of incidents in several governorates where 
multiple civilian casualties resulted from shelling by Government forces. The 
evidence in many of these cases indicates that Government forces take insufficient 
precautions to avoid incidental loss of civilian life and that their attacks are 
disproportionate to the concrete and direct military advantage anticipated. 
Investigations are on-going as to whether these attacks are indiscriminate and 
violate the law of armed conflict. 
32. Consistent accounts of summary executions by anti-Government armed groups 
continue to be collected. Unlawful executions of captured Government soldiers in 
Aleppo (10 September), Sabouk (2 November) and Ras  al-Ayn (29 November), 
where the unarmed captives were gathered together and then gunned down, are 
under investigation. Investigations indicate that in some instances captured enemy 
fighters are brought before a Sharia council (al-Lajana al-Shariah) prior to their 
execution. Neither the substantive nor procedural framework of these councils 
could be ascertained, with one interviewee positing that, "only those with blood on 
their hands” are executed. It is a war crime to sentence or execute a person who has 
been captured, has surrendered, is injured or is otherwise hors de combat, without 
due process. 
33. The use of snipers has become a pronounced feature of the urban insurgency fought 
by both Government and anti-Government armed groups, positioned in strategic 
areas to freeze the frontlines and hinder movement. Civilians caught in between are 
exposed, vulnerable to the constant risk of being hit by snipers. Several interviews 
describe civilians, particularly in Aleppo city, being killed by sniper fire. There are 
also recorded accounts of women and children victims with injuries that indicate 
they were shot by snipers while going about their daily routine. Several credible 
accounts concern civilian victims in Latakia who came under sniper fire while 
collecting milk in the morning. One woman was hit adjusting the television antenna 
on the roof of her house. Similar accounts were recorded elsewhere. 
Torture 
34. Considerable evidence has been collected regarding the use of torture, particularly 
in Government-run detention centres in Damascus.  The testimony of interviewees 
indicates a consistent and systematic pattern of torture during which individuals are 
beaten and subjected to electric shocks while held  in overcrowded, underground 
cells. One victim who had been detained in Harasta Intelligence Branch outside of 
Damascus for 30 days, had his genitals electrocuted on multiple occasions. Another 
interviewee, a former guard of Harasta prison, described how his superiors 
encouraged the ill-treatment of detainees. Testimony was also gathered indicating 
that children were held in Harasta Intelligence Branch in the same detention areas 
and conditions as adults and were also tortured. 8 
35. An interviewee, arrested in August while distributing bread in one of the northern 
governorates, was handed over to Military Security, who beat him, asking "where 
are you taking this bread? Were you taking it to the FSA?” After five days of 
torture and detention without food or water, the interviewee reported, "I couldn't 
move my leg or stand up, I reached the point where I wished I could die.” The 
interviewee was transferred through a prison in Homs and then to Military Security 
Branch 215 in Damascus where for two weeks he was kept in an underground cell 
of 4 by 5 metres with 60 other detainees. Multiple accounts have been collected of 
torture occurring in Military Security Branch 215,  including the use of torture 
methods such as hanging from the ceiling by wrists (shabeh) and beaten inside a 
tyre (dulab). The consistency among the various accounts lends them significant 
credibility.  
36. In Latakia, interviewees described a pattern of  shabbiha conduct. In manning 
checkpoints to majority-Alawite villages, shabbiha often arrest, harass and torture 
individuals suspected of cooperating with the opposition, detain them or hand them 
over to Air Force and Military Security Intelligence organs.  
37. Accounts were also received of torture by anti-Government armed groups, 
documenting an FSA-administered detention centre in Sahara, Aleppo where 
detainees were tortured and killed. In Seida al-Zeinab in Damascus, FSA members 
reportedly captured, interrogated and beat a suspected Hezbollah member.  
Attacks on protected objects  
38. Increasing attacks on cultural property as well as the use of protected objects for 
military purposes by all parties to the conflict have been recorded. Available 
information indicates that Syria’s six World Heritage sites have been damaged in 
the fighting.  In Aleppo, the historic souk was burned (1 October), the Umayyad 
mosque was significantly damaged (14 October), and the Saint Kevork Church (29 
October) was damaged by arsonists. The doors of the Aleppo Citadel were also 
damaged in August, while looters have broken into one of the world’s bestpreserved Crusader castles, Krak des Chevaliers. Artefacts in museums in Palmyra, 
Bosra and Homs have also been looted while ruins in the ancient city of Palmyra 
have been damaged.  
39. Interviewees described Government forces’ shelling  of state hospitals as well as 
field hospitals in opposition-controlled areas. Multiple interviewees described the 
shelling of hospitals in Aleppo governorate, in Aleppo city and the towns of Hirtan 
and El Bab. Dar al-Shifa, the main emergency hospital in Aleppo city, has been 
shelled on multiple occasions leading to its destruction. Investigations are on-going 
about the potential misuse of the hospitals at the  time of attacks, the possible 9 
presence of legitimate military targets nearby, and whether adequate warnings were 
given prior to attack. 
40. Attacking protected objects is a war crime, while using protected objects for 
military purposes violates customary international  humanitarian law in noninternational armed conflict. 
Use of cluster munitions 
41. The use of cluster munitions in populated urban areas is currently under 
investigation. Syria is not party to the international Convention on Cluster 
Munitions which prohibits such use. Where the object of an attack was the civilian 
population or individual civilians not taking direct part in hostilities, the 
investigation will seek to verify the occurrence of the war crime of attacking 
civilians. Whether the use of cluster munitions was indiscriminate is also being 
assessed. 
VI. Impact on the civilian population 
42. Investigation into the conduct of hostilities of the parties to the conflict in Syria is 
on-going. Certain attacks are of particular concern, particularly those that inflict 
terror upon civilians seeking to obtain basic necessities.  
43. The evidence collected indicates that anti-Government armed groups consistently 
fail to distinguish themselves from the civilian population. The obligation on each 
party to the conflict, under customary international law, to remove civilian persons 
and objects under their control from the vicinity of military objectives is 
particularly relevant where military objectives cannot feasibly be separated from 
densely populated areas. The manifest failure to make these distinctions has 
resulted in civilians being driven from their homes and contributed to the alarming 
increase of IDPs and refugees.  
44. Faced with shelling and shortages of food, water and fuel, civilians have fled their 
homes, becoming refugees in neighbouring countries  or finding themselves 
internally displaced. Towns and villages across Latakia, Idlib, Hama and Dara’a 
governorates have been effectively emptied of their populations. Entire 
neighbourhoods in southern and eastern Damascus, Deir al-Zour and Aleppo have 
been razed. The downtown of Homs city has been devastated. 
45. The humanitarian situation in Syria has deteriorated rapidly during the reporting 
period. Many of those interviewed detailed the difficulty in obtaining food, potable 
water and fuel. This appears to be particularly acute in Idlib, Latakia and in 
northern Aleppo governorates. In Aleppo city, and among much of the north of 
Syria, electricity has been cut off, food is no longer readily available and access to 10 
medical care or assistance is severely limited. In Idlib, an interviewee described 
how in addition to the shelling, the living conditions in the town of Hass had 
become unbearable, aggravated by a lack of fuel and domestic gas, frequent 
electricity and water cuts, and skyrocketing food prices of basic products such as 
bread. The situation in Latakia, according to multiple accounts, has become so dire 
that entire villages that are home to the Turkmen community have been emptied. 
Investigations are seeking to establish whether such shortages are deliberate and 
part of an intentional and concerted siege, or whether they are a direct, albeit 
unintended, consequence of protracted armed conflict. 
46. In certain areas, the humanitarian situation has been aggravated by widespread 
destruction and razing of residential areas. According to the Office for the 
Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA), many internally displaced persons 
(IDPs) in Syria are unable to return to their homes because they have been 
destroyed. The onset of winter poses particular risk to such vulnerable groups. 
Numbers of refugees are expected to swell in the coming months to over 700,000, 
while there are already 2 million IDPs according to the latest OCHA figures. 
VII.   Conclusion  
47. The war of attrition that is being fought in Syria  has brought immeasurable 
destruction and human suffering to the civilian population. As the conflict drags on, 
the parties have become ever more violent and unpredictable, which has led to their 
conduct increasingly being in breach of international law. The sole way to bring 
about an immediate cessation of the violence is through a negotiated political 
settlement which meets the legitimate aspirations of the Syrian people. The 
Commission strongly supports the mission of Mr. Lakhdar Brahimi, the Joint 
Special Representative of the United Nations and League of Arab States in its 
effort to bring the parties towards such a settlement. 

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