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September 7, 2018 / 2:22 AM / Updated 39 minutes ago U.N. says six ex-rebel leaders have left Colombia reintegration zones BOGOTA (Reuters) – The United Nations mission charged with overseeing Colombia’s peace accord with former FARC rebels said on Thursday that six ex-guerrilla commanders were failing to fulfill their obligations under the deal and had left reintegration camps. The Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia (FARC) signed an accord in late 2016 to end more than 52 years of war with the government. It is now a political party that uses the same acronym. The UN Verification Mission is charged with managing two dozen zones around the country where former fighters can live and take part in reintegration projects. Most fighters were given amnesty and financial help under the deal, but commanders are expected to be tried at a special tribunal for alleged war crimes and human rights violations and to serve alternative sentences if convicted. In recent weeks, six former commanders in the country’s southeast “took the decision to leave the zones and abandon their responsibilities to approximately 1,500 ex-combatants who live there,” the UN said in a statement. “Despite the leaders’ departure, the ex-combatants and their families continue to live, study and work there, committed to the reincorporation process,” it added. “Independent of what motivated the ex-commanders to take this decision, they are failing to fulfill their obligation.” The six missing commanders include Hernan Dario Velasquez, known as by his nom de guerre El Paisa, and Henry Castellanos, known as Romana, a source who works at an organization that closely follows the peace process said. Velasquez was convicted in absentia for ordering the 2003 bombing of an upscale club in Bogota that killed 36 people. Castellanos is alleged to have been involved in drug trafficking and well-known kidnappings during his time in the FARC.
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Several Myanmar news outlets and dozens of civil society groups denounced the jailing of the two reporters and said their conviction was an assault on the right to freedom of information. A court found the two journalists guilty on Monday in a landmark case seen as a test of progress towards democracy in Myanmar, which was ruled by a military junta until 2011. Wa Lone, 32, and Kyaw Soe Oo, 28, were investigating the killing of villagers from the Rohingya Muslim minority by security forces and civilians when they were arrested in December. They had pleaded not guilty. Government spokesman Zaw Htay could not be reached for comment about the verdict either on Monday or Tuesday. Deputy Information Minister Aung Hla Tun rejected the suggestion that the verdict was a blow to press freedom but acknowledged that some laws were “not friendly” to the media, including the Official Secrets Act under which the two reporters were convicted. “This legislation was not enacted by this government, we inherited it,” he told Reuters. “We’re trying to review the laws. Some will be abolished, if necessary, and some amended.” An editor of the Irrawaddy online news magazine, Kyaw Zwa Moe, said Suu Kyi and President Win Myint had to understand the case was about the people’s right to know. “There is nothing wrong in what these particular Reuters reporters did; like any journalists they were simply doing their jobs by attempting to gather information so as to uncover the truth,” wrote Kyaw Zwa Moe, who was a political prisoner during military rule. The privately owned Myanmar Times carried a full, front-page back-and-white photograph of Kyaw Soe Oo, in handcuffs and surrounded by reporters as he left the court, saying the verdict was a “blow to press freedom”.
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