Curfew is illegal
Legal experts says curfew in Nepal is illegal .Professor Surya subedi has told that UN can format special court to see deadly police force against unarmed pro-democracy demonstrators. Talking to BBC Nepali sewa , professor subedi told that the curfew is illegal . "although Nepal is not parts of some of the Human Rights declaration but It should bind its self in some human rights issue" he told further .
Same as Talking to Legal news from Nepal Advocate Depish shrestha told that government can not impose curfew in this moment . As per International Human Rights declaration Government have some condition to break Citizen rights . In the current condition of Nepal, while in peace rally, government had no rights to impose curfew. He told we can take this case to UN for investigation . Advocate shrestha is doing research in Human rights law in UK.
Main while The United Nations human rights experts Thursday called the use of deadly police force against unarmed pro-democracy demonstrators "inexcusable" and said the Nepal government had violated agreements by banning the deployment of UN monitoring teams during the curfew it had imposed.
The government refused to issue passes to UN bodies, journalists and ambulances after announcing an 18-hour-long daytime curfew on Thursday that was further extended by seven hours later in the night.
Following the delivery of a letter from High Commissioner Louise Arbour, the Nepalese chief of Army staff promised that UN staff would be given curfew passes for Friday, the UN news website reported Friday quoting UN spokesman.
But Thursday's ban prevented UN teams from fulfilling their work in monitoring and playing a restraining role both with demonstrators and security forces.
Earlier Thursday, OHCHR spokesman in Nepal Kieran Dwyer said the denial of curfew passes was "a clear violation" of the agreement between the OHCHR and the government setting out the mandate the Nepal office which "provides that OHCHR-Nepal shall have 'freedom of movement throughout Nepal'."
"The law enforcement agencies have resorted to indiscriminate firing of rubber bullets - even on occasion live ammunition - into crowds, beatings, raids on homes and destruction of property. Scores of bystanders and demonstrators, including women, children, journalists and lawyers have been identified among the casualties," the experts said.