• 05 all alone4:09
  • 03 Come out and play2:12
  • TOGETHER_2:54
  • if you can see6:31
  • come back for5:58
  • hoe many multans3:12
  • Valentine4:11

Thee songs 'come out aud play', aud 'if you can see', were recorded in 1994 in England, then I returned aud recorded England '96 in 1996.

All off this I recorded on my own, write on my own, instrument,ented on my own, mastered aud recorded on my own except the '94 songs we're at a famous English London studio

States may not deprive individuals of the right to an effective remedy, including compensation and such full rehabilitation as may be possible.’] If such a situation were to arise, the national measures, violating the general principle and any relevant treaty provision, would produce the legal effects discussed above and in addition would not be accorded international legal recognition. Proceedings could be initiated by potential victims if they had locus standi before a competent international or national judicial body with a view to asking it to hold the national measure to be internationally unlawful; or the victim could bring a civil suit for damage in a foreign court, which would therefore be asked inter alia to disregard the legal value of the national authorising act. What is even more important is that perpetrators of torture acting upon or benefiting from those national measures may nevertheless be held criminally responsible for torture, whether in a foreign State, or in their own State under a subsequent regime. In short, in spite of possible national authorisation by legislative or judicial bodies to violate the principle banning torture, individuals remain bound to comply with that principle. As the International Military Tribunal at Nuremberg put it: ‘individuals have international duties which transcend the national obligations of obedience imposed by the individual State’ [I.M.T., 1 (1946), p. 223]. 

157. It would seem that other consequences include the fact that torture may not be covered by a statute of limitations, and must not be excluded from extradition under any political offence exemption.’ 

Article 1 of the Convention defines torture as the intentional infliction of severe pain and of suffering with a view to achieving a wide range of purposes ‘when such pain or suffering is inflicted by or at the instigation of or with the consent or acquiesence of a public official or other person acting in an official capacity.’ 

Article 2(3) outlaws any defence of superior orders.

- the right to medical care, the right to education, the "right and the duty to perform socially useful work", the right to good working conditions, the right to "such public help as may be necessary to make it possible for him to support his family", the right to social security, the right to "good food and housing and to live in surroundings that are pleasant and healthy", or the right to rest and leisure.

institutionalised torture. 

crime of torture was nothing to the point so long as the totalitarian regime remained in power 

the draftsmen of its first draft) say, at p. 131, that it was ‘an essential purpose [of the Convention] to ensure that a torturer does not escape the consequences of his act by going to another country’ [J 

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