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 judges in Uzbekistan

The national judiciary includes the Supreme Court, the Constitutional Court, and the High Economic Court. Lower court systems exist at the regional, district, and town levels. Judges at all levels are appointed by the president and approved by the Oly Majlis. Nominally independent of the other branches of government, the courts remain under complete control of the executive branch. As in the system of the Soviet era, the procurator general and his regional and local equivalents are both the state's chief prosecuting officials and the chief investigators of criminal cases, a configuration that limits the pretrial rights of defendants. logo
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updated Fri. November 24, 2023

Two judges gave Avila the verdict by a 48-46 score, while the third official scored the contest evenly at 47-47. Fayzov would have been left rueing points being deducted from his scores due to warnings, which were likely to have contributed to his defeat. The Tigers quickly levelled the match, with Shunkor ...

Ali Feruz, a journalist who fled Uzbekistan 10 years ago after being tortured in detention, arrived in Germany in mid-February after six months in a Russian immigration detention center. A court had charged Feruz with working illegally in Russia as a correspondent for Novaya Gazeta and ordered his ...
TASHKENT -- An Uzbek financier has been convicted of fraud and sentenced to prison over a pyramid scheme in which tens of thousands of people lost money. ... Authorities say Tursunboev, known in Uzbekistan as Ahmadboi, created a financial pyramid promising investors big dividends. Officials ...
A rejected Uzbek asylum seeker who has admitted to a truck attack that killed five people in Stockholm has told a court that his aim was to force Sweden ... Akilov, a construction worker and an ethnic Tajik from Uzbekistan, was arrested a few hours after the Stockholm attack, and police said he confessed the ...
Journalist Ali Feruz, who for months faced the prospect of deportation from Russia to Uzbekistan, has arrived in Germany after Moscow court rulings ... Feruz, a pen name for Hudoberdi Nurmatov, was born in Soviet Russia in 1986 but moved to Uzbekistan and took Uzbek citizenship at the age of 17.
A Moscow court has rescinded a previous ruling to deport Uzbek journalist Ali Feruz from Russia, opening the way for him to leave for a third country. Read more here. Tags: Russia Uzbekistan · Share Tweet Pocket Add to Bookmarks. Advertisement. Get daily news updates. Breaking news about Ukraine.
The European Court of Human Rights issued a temporary injunction on August 4, 2017, barring Nurmatov's transfer to Uzbekistan, which he had fled in 2008. He told Novaya Gazeta he fled because he was detained and beaten by the Uzbek security services. He sought asylum in Russia, but the authorities ...
Feruz -- a pen name for Hudoberdi Nurmatov -- was born in Soviet Russia in 1986 but moved to Uzbekistan and took Uzbek citizenship at the age of 17. He fled Uzbekistan in 2008, saying he had been detained and tortured by members of the Uzbek security services. In October, a Moscow district court ...
His ordeal with Russia's court system gave Nurmatov, a reporter with the independent newspaper Novaya Gazeta, a new perspective on how justice operates in Russia. "I used to ... Nurmatov has said he fled Uzbekistan in 2008 after being detained and tortured by the Uzbek security services. According to ...


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Uzbek government:
       foreign ministry
       interior ministry
       oly majlis

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