Visit to Honour Ground Orphanage, Nasarawa state
End of year party 2020 at Modupe Cole Memorial Home for people living with disabilities.
Provision of medical intervention for a 16 years old young girl living with mental disability who was raped and left pregnant by a neighbour. Birthing kit, baby and mother provisions and payment of hospital delivery Bill was handled by Stop The Abuse Foundation
Going into the interior of Ogun State, Abule Iroko precisely to provide food intervention for widows and elderly
The team provided medicines and provisions for the treatment of a 10 years old young lady whose aunt/ madam a pregnant school teacher allegedly poured hot water in anger which led to serious 3rd degree burns.
The minor was on admission at the Burns Center ,Gbagada General hospital, Lagos
The food drive during Covid19 lockdown to Iju central mosque for Ramadan was a memorable one as over 300 old men and women was giving raw foodstuffs
Over 300 students at Borstal home for Boys Abeokuta was fed at Iftar during Ramadan 2021
Palliatives for victims
In a new report requested by the Human Rights Council, the Commission of Inquiry on Burundi said that there had been “little” in the way of “positive changes” since President Evariste Ndayishimiye “assumed office” in June.
Additional findings by the Commission indicated that the country’s human rights situation remains at risk of deteriorating, even after the 2020 elections were held.
This conclusion is supported by numerous recent security incidents and the “continued domination of the public sphere by the Imbonerakure”, the youth wing of the ruling party in Government.
They act as “de facto security agents” in many rural areas, the investigators explained, while also highlighting the “proliferation of hate speech” during the election.
This included using inflammatory rhetoric “with an ethnic dimension”, which remained a tool that could be used by the authorities whenever it was deemed politically expedient, the Commissioners said.
The warning comes from UN Special Rapporteur on contemporary forms of slavery, Tomoya Obokata, who presented his first report to a virtual session of the UN Human Rights Council on Wednesday.
“Historical levels of underemployment or unemployment, loss of livelihoods and uncertain economic perspectives are some of the complex consequences of the COVID-19 pandemic which have hit the most vulnerable hardest”, he told members.
“Combined with weak safety nets and a dismantling of labour rights and social protection regulations in some countries, there is an acute risk that the poorest will be pushed into bonded labour, forced labour or other contemporary forms of slavery for survival.”