I'm attacked by the secret police, a network, radar type assaults, they try to guide me towards biker gangs, World #PressFreedom Day, Intl #RadarTypeAssaults Day (Canadian Laws That Violate Human Rights)
My Experience: Danny Hunt (World #PressFreedom Day)
"On Feb 21, 2011 I was arrested, incarcerated for 3 days, released on Feb 23, 2011 after publishing a Mobbing Research article on CNN iReport. The Crown did not drop the charges but tried to force an unlawful assessment order before triel. There were several charter violations, seizure of personal computers without a warrent, freedom of expression, .. ,. The court proceedings lasted 16 months, acquitted on Jun 4, 2012. -- Human rights violations complaint was dismissed by the OHCHR from South Africa, throughout the long and delayed proceedings I was assaulted with types of radar in QC Canada that aim to degrade the brain, inflict deadly brain tumors, destroy my fertility, .. , and subjugate me. -- The article was about the cause of rage shootings, pushing targeted citizens to homelessness to subjugate them."
World #PressFreedom Day, I'm attacked by the secret police, a network, radar type assaults, they try to guide me towards biker gangs,
Danny Hunt @DHUNTtweets
@UNHOP World #PressFreedom Day, My experience as a civil right, climate change activist, human rights defender in Quebec Canada,
@UNHOP World #PressFreedom Day, I'm attacked by the secret police, a network, radar type assaults, they try to guide me towards biker gangs,
@UNHOP World #PressFreedom Day, I guess this would make it harder to be a civil rights, climate change activist, government critic, ..
@UNHOP World #PressFreedom Day, the 1st Chinese Emperor burned books, the US UK repress knowledge through their secret police too, homicides
Human Rights Violations
1. Attempts to Force "Unlawfull" Assessment Order in Court 2011-2012 (non-criminal responsibility before trial, it can be used to circumvent charter of rights violations and trial, ruled unlawfull by higher courts)
2. Attempts to Force Treatment, Canada Has Legal Forced Treatment Proceedure.
Canadian Laws That Violate Human Rights
PART XX.1 MENTAL DISORDER
(1) The court may make an assessment order at any stage of proceedings against the accused of its own motion, on application of the accused or, subject to subsections (2) and (3), on application of the prosecutor.
Limitation on prosecutor’s application for assessment of fitness
(3) Where the prosecutor applies for an assessment in order to determine whether the accused was suffering from a mental disorder at the time of the offence so as to be exempt from criminal responsibility, the court may only order the assessment if
(a) the accused puts his or her mental capacity for criminal intent into issue; or
(b) the prosecutor satisfies the court that there are reasonable grounds to doubt that the accused is criminally responsible for the alleged offence, on account of mental disorder.
Dispositions by a Court or Review Board
Consent of hospital required for treatment
(1) No court shall make a disposition under section 672.58 without the consent of
(a) the person in charge of the hospital where the accused is to be treated; or
(b) the person to whom responsibility for the treatment of the accused is assigned by the court.
Consent of accused not required for treatment
(2) The court may direct that treatment of an accused be carried out pursuant to a disposition made under section 672.58 without the consent of the accused or a person who, according to the laws of the province where the disposition is made, is authorized to consent for the accused.
Fax to new Doctor, Threats of Forced Treatment
My experience from 2011, attempts to keep me incarcerated for psychological evaluation "no choice", I chose another choice, self representation. This was followed by the unlawful assessment order granted to the Crown for non-criminal responsibility before trial. The Crown was trying to escape charter of rights violations, higher court rulings, the unlawful seizure of personal computers without a warrant, the unlawful assessment order its self, and the trial. Throughout these long proceedings there were constant threats of psychiatric intervention, police, using parents, that leads to incarceration, costly participating lawyer, and the unlawful assessment order. --
More details, these violations were escaped through court corruption, "errors". --
1. At the Superior Court the Judge didn't have the Appeal, only a Time Extension Motion for Appeal, and Abuse of Process for attempting to force this unlawful assessment order, ending the proceedings, but the Judge ruled "the Appeal ceased to exist because it expired" a play of words explaining that she didn't have the Appeal, no Appeal means the motions, Abuse of Process, are Out of Jurisdiction. --
2. At trial the Lower Court Judge contradicted the seizure documents and police report, the court proceedings, return of computers, the seizure of my computers. He ruled that the computers were said to be those of my father, so the Crown is not trapped by the burden of justifying the unlawful seizure, charter violation dismissed. At the start of the proceedings I gave the Crown the article, he returned my computers, no need to search them, no copies needed, and no way to justify the unlawful seizure. He stretched the proceedings, forcing the unlawful assessment order, stating that once the assessment order completed things should be over, non-criminal responsibility of "uttering threats towards women" due to mental illness is the same as not guilty. As mentioned, there were no threats, and I was acquitted at trial. Other threats from secret police harassment participants were that if I defended myself, I was working, threats to my means of subsistence. From this abuse, corruption, threats, harassment, and other past experience you can see why I worry about more of the same treatment.
I asked Dr .. not to provide any information to anyone, parents included, and to advise me of any intervention attempts by anyone.
The article I wish to share from the OHCHR contains this section, linked to the threat of forced treatment, incarceration.
"The CRPD notes that there is a general misunderstanding of States’ obligations under Article 12 and a failure to recognise the importance of “supported decision-making.” Instead, “substituted decision-making”, where others make choices on the person’s behalf, remains common - for example under guardianship regimes or through the use of mental health laws that permit forced treatment. -- The CRPD, which monitors the implementation of the Convention, has now issued a detailed reading of Article 12 to clarify States’ obligations. In its General Comment No 1, the Committee underscores the position that States are obliged to provide persons with disabilities with the broad range of support they may need to make decisions that have legal effect. -- “Support in the exercise of legal capacity must respect the rights, will and preferences of persons with disabilities,” the General Comment highlights. The CRPD recognises that sometimes it is not practicable to determine exactly what an individual wants, but in these cases decisions should be made on the “best interpretation of their will and preference”, rather than basing choices on what they regard as the “best interests” of the person.""
Threats of Forced Treatment
Danny Hunt @DHUNTtweets
Today it looked like more of the same treatment, a setup, abuse, corruption, through mental health and the pretext of good will,
Today it was talk of forced treatment, injections, a treatment I have refused in the past, threats of forcing this treatment,
The Canadian system has legal procedures to force medical treatment for mental health, instead of decisions, wish, of a citizen,
I referenced the good intentions of the police, parents, Crown prosecutor in past abuse, corruption, in the recent fax I sent,
Canada Has Forced Treatment Legal Procedure
Canada has forced treatment proceedure, mental heath, a human rights violation of article 12. (human rights violations in Canada, and mobbing in modern society ->)
In regime secret police tyranny, "corruption", mobbing, repression, homicides, .. , it is used in the same way police psychiatric intervention that leads to incarceration is used on victims of radar type assaults, from regime secret police participants. Threats and police psychiatric intervention attempts for mentioning radar type assaults, any visible protection measures against these assaults like a faraday cage or dielectric materials, the personal hygiene and behavior of people who try to avoid these assaults changes.
The secret police assaults include the sleeping hours, attempts to bath, and attempts to prepare meals.
The visible attempts at protection measures are said to be a sign of increasing delusions, instability, .. , requiring forced treatment, incarceration, injections, .. another threat towards visibility of the regimes use of radar type assaults on citizens for hidden subjugation .. US UK colonies.
In Quebec Canada the US UK subjugation method consists of a network, assaults in public locations, satellites "StarWars", from neighboring homes, degrading the brain through repetitive assaults, destroying the fertility of targeted males (French), aiming blame at police, minorities (Italian, Jewish, Greek mob), .. , guiding victims towards biker gangs.
Disability no justification for denying people’s right to make their own decisions
- Recognizing legal capacity should not be dependent on ‘discriminatory mental capacity assessments’, says UN Committee on Rights of Persons with Disabilities
- Accessibility is key for the enjoyment of human rights on an equal basis
GENEVA (22 April 2014) – People with disabilities have the same rights as everyone to make decisions about their lives, including the right to take risks and make mistakes, a UN committee has stressed in new guidelines on implementing the Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities.
“Respect for the freedom to make choices should be accorded to all persons with disabilities, no matter how much support they need,” said Theresia Degener from the Committee on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (CRPD). “People with disabilities, including those with psychosocial or cognitive impairments, must be supported in making decisions, and not have decisions made for them, even when it is thought to be in their ‘best interests’.”
Article 12 of the Convention enshrines equal recognition before the law, stating that, “States Parties shall recognize that persons with disabilities enjoy legal capacity on an equal basis with others in all aspects of life”.
In practice, however, many persons with disabilities are denied legal capacity, often on the basis of mental capacity assessments, and are deprived of fundamental rights, including the right to vote, the right to marry and found a family, and the right to liberty.
The CRPD notes that there is a general misunderstanding of States’ obligations under Article 12 and a failure to recognise the importance of “supported decision-making.” Instead, “substituted decision-making”, where others make choices on the person’s behalf, remains common - for example under guardianship regimes or through the use of mental health laws that permit forced treatment.
The CRPD, which monitors the implementation of the Convention, has now issued a detailed reading of Article 12 to clarify States’ obligations. In its General Comment No 1, the Committee underscores the position that States are obliged to provide persons with disabilities with the broad range of support they may need to make decisions that have legal effect.
“Support in the exercise of legal capacity must respect the rights, will and preferences of persons with disabilities,” the General Comment highlights. The CRPD recognises that sometimes it is not practicable to determine exactly what an individual wants, but in these cases decisions should be made on the “best interpretation of their will and preference”, rather than basing choices on what they regard as the “best interests” of the person.
Accessibility for all
“Supported decision-making” is closely tied to accessibility of services, information and communication, set out under Article 9.
In its General Comment No 2, the CRPD details the importance of accessibility in allowing persons with disabilities to enjoy and realise their human rights and fundamental freedoms on an equal basis with others.
Persons with disabilities face many barriers, and so “it is important that accessibility is addressed in all its complexity, encompassing the physical environment, transportation, information and communication, and services,” the CRPD notes.
Goods, products and services provided to the public must be accessible to all, regardless of whether they are owned and/or provided by a public authority or by a private enterprise, according to General Comment No 2.
All new goods, products, facilities, infrastructure, technology and services should be designed to be fully accessible by persons with disabilities. States should also set definite timeframes for and allocate adequate resources towards removing existing barriers. Austerity measures are no excuse for failing to ensure gradual accessibility for persons with disabilities.
Monitoring of accessibility is key, the CRPD says, and this should be done in a way that promotes the effective participation of persons with disabilities and their representative organisations.
“We hope that States will be guided by these General Comments to review their laws and practices to achieve greater recognition of the human rights of persons with disabilities,” said Ms Degener. “And we hope these Comments will also help all persons with disabilities to gain respect and acknowledgement for their decisions and activities.”