Jaji Imani Aboud Achaguliwa Kuwa Jaji wa Mahakama ya Afrika ya Haki za Binadamu na Watu

Analogia Malenga

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Feb 24, 2012
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Jaji Imani D. Aboud ambaye ni jaji wa Mahakama Kuu ya Tanzania aligombea nafasi ya kuwa Jaji wa Mahakama ya Afrika ya Haki za Binadamu na Watu

Katia Mkutano wa 38 wa Baraza la Mawaziri wa Mambo ya Nje ya Umoja wa Afrika, Jaji Imani amechaguliwa kuwa jaji kwa muhula wa pili wa miaka 6, ambapo alipata kura 51 kati ya 52

Jaji Imani ataiwakilisha Afrika Mashariki. Aidha Mkurugenzi wa Kitengo cha Mawasiliano Serikalini, Emmanuel Buholela ameutaja ushindi wa Jaji Imani kama kielelezo cha uwezo walionao watanzania
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MALCOM LUMUMBA

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Jul 26, 2012
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Hongera sana Jaji Aboud tunakutakia kila la kheri kwenye kazi yako.
Hiyo kura moja uliyokosa lazima itakuwa ni ya Kenya tu.
 

Bachelor ll

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Dec 15, 2019
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Miaka ijayo hakuna atakaye chaguliwa aktika international level maana sifa yao imekufa kwa judiciary kuwa compromised na jiwe
Sawa mtabili Tambitambi vip unaweza kutabili ubingwawa ligi kuu ya uingereza msimu huu atachukua nan ?
 

Bishweko

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Sep 29, 2011
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Jaji Imani D. Aboud ambaye ni jaji wa Mahakama Kuu ya Tanzania aligombea nafasi ya kuwa Jaji wa Mahakama ya Afrika ya Haki za Binadamu na Watu

Katia Mkutano wa 38 wa Baraza la Mawaziri wa Mambo ya Nje ya Umoja wa Afrika, Jaji Imani amechaguliwa kuwa jaji kwa muhula wa pili wa miaka 6, ambapo alipata kura 51 kati ya 52

Jaji Imani ataiwakilisha Afrika Mashariki. Aidha Mkurugenzi wa Kitengo cha Mawasiliano Serikalini, Emmanuel Buholela ameutaja ushindi wa Jaji Imani kama kielelezo cha uwezo walionao watanzania
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Unafiki huu mpaka lini? Mahakama yenyewe mnapanga kujitoa
 

GUSSIE

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Dec 2, 2014
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Maisha maisha

Kutoka mtangazaji wa kampeni ITV mpaka Mkurugenzi

Hongera Emmanuel

Yule reporter wa Lowasa namuona TBC alikosea kucheza karata vizuri wakati wa kampeni mwaka 2015
 

mdudu

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Feb 6, 2014
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Hongera sana Jaji Aboud tunakutakia kila la kheri kwenye kazi yako.
Hiyo kura moja uliyokosa lazima itakuwa ni ya Kenya tu.
Hata wakichaguliwa hawanaga michango kwa wananchi,mfano
R.Migilo, A.Tibaijuka ,wanakuwa Kama picha tu.
 

johnthebaptist

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May 27, 2014
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Jaji Imani D. Aboud ambaye ni jaji wa Mahakama Kuu ya Tanzania aligombea nafasi ya kuwa Jaji wa Mahakama ya Afrika ya Haki za Binadamu na Watu

Katia Mkutano wa 38 wa Baraza la Mawaziri wa Mambo ya Nje ya Umoja wa Afrika, Jaji Imani amechaguliwa kuwa jaji kwa muhula wa pili wa miaka 6, ambapo alipata kura 51 kati ya 52

Jaji Imani ataiwakilisha Afrika Mashariki. Aidha Mkurugenzi wa Kitengo cha Mawasiliano Serikalini, Emmanuel Buholela ameutaja ushindi wa Jaji Imani kama kielelezo cha uwezo walionao watanzania
View attachment 1696646
Hongera zake!
 

kindafu

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Nov 12, 2010
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Jaji Imani D. Aboud ambaye ni jaji wa Mahakama Kuu ya Tanzania aligombea nafasi ya kuwa Jaji wa Mahakama ya Afrika ya Haki za Binadamu na Watu

Katia Mkutano wa 38 wa Baraza la Mawaziri wa Mambo ya Nje ya Umoja wa Afrika, Jaji Imani amechaguliwa kuwa jaji kwa muhula wa pili wa miaka 6, ambapo alipata kura 51 kati ya 52

Jaji Imani ataiwakilisha Afrika Mashariki. Aidha Mkurugenzi wa Kitengo cha Mawasiliano Serikalini, Emmanuel Buholela ameutaja ushindi wa Jaji Imani kama kielelezo cha uwezo walionao watanzania
View attachment 1696646

Hivi Tanzania si ilisha jitoa/tangaza nia ya kujitoa kwenye Mahakama hii?
 

Manjagata

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Mar 7, 2012
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Nchi yetu imekuwa ya kisengerema sana, juzi hapa tumewazibia wasomi wetu wawili kwenye mabaraza ya AU! Sijui kwa nini tuna roho mbaya hivyo!!
 

bagamoyo

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Tumfahamu huyu mama kutoka Tanzania na wasifu wake ktk sheria na taasisi ya Mahakama ya Afrika ya Haki za Binadamu na Watu (The African Court on Human and Peoples' Right) yenye makao yake makuu Arusha, Tanzania :

The African Court on Human and Peoples’ Rights is the judicial arm of the African Union and one of the three regional human rights courts together with the European Court of Human Rights and the Inter-American Court of Human rights. It was established to protect the human and peoples’ rights in Africa principally through delivery of judgments. The Court has its permanent seat in Arusha, the United Republic of Tanzania.

Establishment of the Court​

The Court was established by virtue of Article 1 of the Protocol to the African Charter on Human and Peoples’ Rights on the Establishment of an African Court on Human and Peoples’ Rights (the Protocol). The Protocol establishing the African Court on Human and Peoples’ Rights was adopted on 9 June 1998 in Burkina Faso and came into force on 25 January 2004 after it was ratified by more than 15 countries. The mandate of the Court is to complement and reinforce the functions of the African Commission on Human and Peoples’ Rights (the African Commission – often referred to as the Banjul Commission), which is a quasi-judicial body charged with monitoring the implementation of the Charter.

The Court applies the provisions of the African Charter on Human and Peoples’ Rights and other human rights instruments ratified by the States concerned. It does not have criminal jurisdiction like the International Criminal Court.

Mandate

The African Court on Human and Peoples’ Rights was established to complement and reinforce the functions of the African Commission on Human and Peoples’ Rights (the African Commission – often referred to as the Banjul Commission), which is a quasi-judicial body charged with monitoring the implementation of the Charter.

Mission

The Mission of the Court is to enhance the protective mandate of the African Commission on Human and Peoples’ Rights by strengthening the human rights protection system in Africa and ensuring respect for and compliance with the African Charter on Human and Peoples’ Rights, as well as other international human rights instruments, through judicial decisions.

Vision

The vision of the Court is an Africa with a viable human rights culture.

Core Values

The Court bases its core values on the African Charter and other internationally recognized principles of human rights and the promotion of the rule of law. The Court continues to foster and uphold the following core values:

  1. Judicial independence from any partisanship, bias, influence, whether it comes from States, NGOs, funding agencies or individuals.
  2. Fair and impartial application and interpretation of the provisions of the African Charter, the Protocol, the Rules and other relevant international human rights instruments.
  3. Transparent and ethical accountability in the operations of the Court.
  4. Fundamental rights of every individual to enjoy basic civil, political, social, economic and cultural rights are upheld.
  5. Collaboration with relevant stakeholders in pursuance of the Court’s objective of protecting human and peoples’ rights.
  6. Non-discrimination and equality in performance of the work of the Court.
  7. Integrity of the Judges and staff working at the Court.
  8. Provide equal access to all potential users of the Court.
  9. Be responsive to the needs of those who approach the Court.

The Strategic Objectives​

The Court’s Strategic Objectives emanate from the mandate of the Court and include the following:

    1. Exercise jurisdiction in all cases and disputes brought before it concerning the interpretation and application of the Charter, the protocol and any other relevant human rights instruments ratified by the States concerned;
    2. Collaborate with sub-regional and national judicial bodies to enhance the protection of human rights on the continent;
    3. To enhance the participation of the African People in the work of the Court;
    4. To enhance the capacity of the Registry of the Court to be able to fulfil its mandate; and
    5. To enhance working relationship between the Court and the African Commission.

Ratification & Declaration​

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54 of the 55 Member States of the African Union (AU) have ratified or acceded to the African Charter on Human and Peoples Rights with the exception of Morocco and have therefore committed themselves to respecting the principles set out therein.

Only 31 Member States have currently ratified the Protocol establishing the African Court. Out of these, only six (6) States have accepted the competence of the Court according to its Art. 34 (6), according to which individuals and NGOs can directly file cases to the African Court.
In the absence of such a Declaration, the application must be submitted to the Banjul Commission first, which may then – after preliminary examination – decide to refer the case to the Court.

The following 31 states have ratified the Protocol, the ones in green have also deposited the Special Declaration:

Algeria, Benin, Burkina Faso, Burundi, Cameroon, Chad, Cote d’Ivoire, Comoros, Congo, Gabon, Gambia, Ghana, Kenya, Libya, Lesotho, Mali, Malawi, Mozambique, Mauritania, Mauritius, Nigeria, Niger, Rwanda, Sahrawi Arab Democratic Republic, South Africa, Senegal, Tanzania, Togo, Tunisia, Uganda and Republic of Congo.

Ordinary Session​

The Court holds Ordinary Sessions, four times in a year, lasting for four weeks usually in March, May, September and November, and hold Extra-Ordinary Sessions if necessary. The sittings normally take place at the seat of the Court; however, the Court may decide to sit in the territory of any other Member State of the African Union

April 7, 2020
Justice Imani Aboud Appointed to African Court on Human and Peoples’ Rights
Lady Justice Imani Daud Aboud- Tanzania

Lady Justice Imani Daud Aboud- Tanzania. Photo Courtesy of Lady Justice Imani Daud Aboud- Tanzania

Lady Justice Imani Daud Aboud is a national of Tanzania. She was elected as Judge of the African Court on Human and Peoples’ Rights in July 2018.She holds Master of Laws (Malta) and Bachelor of Laws (University of Dar es Salaam).Justice Aboud is Judge of the High Court of Tanzania in Dar es Salaam.

She has held several key positions, including the post of the Assistant Director in the President’s Office (Public Service Management) and the State Attorney. She has represented the Government in various international human rights conferences, seminars and workshops. She was also involved in making periodic reports on Human Rights to UN and other monitoring bodies such as the African Commission on Human and Peoples’ Rights.

She is a Member of important regional bodies such as the Board of Directors of the International Association of Women Judges (IAWJ), representing African Region;

Advisory Board of Southern African Development Community (SADC) Citizen for Justice (CFJ) based in Malawi; and Member of the Monitoring Team assigned by the United Nations Mechanism for the International Criminal Tribunal (MICT), Arusha, Tanzania, on 1994 Rwandan genocide cases.

Justice Aboud has also served as a Vice Chairperson in the Independent Review Electoral Commission (IREC or Krigler Commission) in Kenya. The Commission was formed to facilitate the work of the Panel of Eminent Personalities under the leadership of the late Kofi Annan, former UN Secretary General. The Commission’s responsibility was to review the 2007 election process in Kenya.

Justice Aboud has extensively participated as an expert in various local judicial and human rights committees and institutions.
Source : Current Judges

More info from 2018 :
IAWJ congratulates IAWJ leader, Justice Imani Aboud of Tanzania, for her recent election to the African Court on Human and Peoples’ Rights. She will be sworn in on August 27th at the commencement of the 50th Ordinary Session in Arusha, Tanzania, the seat of the court. Justice Aboud replaces another IAWJ member on the court, Justice Solomy Bossa, who has joined the International Criminal Court.

Justice Aboud has been a dedicated leader and active member of the IAWJ and the Tanzanian Women Judges Association. She recently served as a member of the IAWJ Board of Directors from 2016-2018 representing the African region, and as President of the Tanzania Women Judges Association from 2015-2017. Justice Aboud shares her knowledge and leadership with fellow IAWJ members at IAWJ Biennial Conferences, global judicial forums such as a Summit on Human Trafficking at the Vatican, and IAWJ programs, including as a judicial trainer in IAWJ’s global Sextortion program, funded by the Government of the Netherlands.

Justice Aboud has a rich career in the legal and judicial field in Tanzania and in the region. Appointed as a judge in 2006, she currently sits on the High Court of Tanzania. Alongside her judicial work, she served as a Monitor to two court proceedings involving the Jean Ukwinkindi case in Rwanda in April 2015, reporting to the UN International Criminal mechanisms.

Justice Aboud’s career has had a long dedication to human rights and governance. In 2000, she was a founding member of the Commission for Human Rights and Good Governance in Tanzania and was a key player in laying the foundation for the establishment of the commission. Prior to becoming a judge, she was Assistant Director of the President’s Office, Public Service Management and worked as a State Attorney at the Attorney General’s Chambers.

The IAWJ is honored to have Justice Aboud as a member and deeply appreciates her leadership nationally, regionally, and internationally. We would like to congratulate her on this recent, remarkable achievement.
Source : Justice Imani Aboud Appointed to African Court on Human and Peoples’ Rights - International Association of Women Judges
 

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