BHRWSBahrain Human Rights Watch Society
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The GDN reported on Thursday that the BHRWS called for immediate intervention from foreign diplomatic missions and the government, specifically the Labour and Social Development Ministry - adding that more needed to be done to tackle the root cause of the phenomenon.
"The BHRWS believes there are between 4,000 to 5,000 people in Bahrain with travel bans," he said.
BHRWS general secretary Faisal Fulad said this was not the first case of its kind and called on the government to prevent the misuse of people's CPR cards.
The BHRWS claims employers are putting pressure on the government to delay the decision to buy more time in order to maximize their profits and evade payment to improve their infrastructure.
"Lawmakers should keep up with international trends while drafting their legislation as many countries are fighting to scrap the death penalty in their outdated laws, while here we are reimposing it," a BHRWS member and member of the upper house, Faisal Fulad said in the statement.
BHRWS secretary-general Faisal Fulad suggested the formation of a joint committee, involving the Labour and Social Development Ministry, foreign embassies and civil
"Our goal has always been to ask the government to incorporate domestic workers under the labour law," said BHRWS secretary-general Faisal Fulad .
"Popular participation exceeded expectations, but reforms are needed and there is an urgent need to pass a law forming an Electoral Commission," BHRWS secretary general Faisal Fulad told the GDN.
"BHRWS says to all Bahrainis: go to the polling stations to prove that you are the best to represent the good citizen and without any intimidation by any parties.
BHRWS has registered a complaint with the Elections Supreme Committee calling for an investigation, while election officials have urged any candidates and voters affected to contact their nearest police station.
She also said that BHRWS has intensified its contacts with the UN Committee on the Rights of the Child (CRC), Arab League, Organisation of Islamic Conference (OIC) and other related Arab and international organisations in order to inform them of the harm done to innocent children who have been involved by illegitimate groups whose goal is undermine national unity and plunge the country into a whirl of sectarian conflicts, sabotage and terrorist acts.
Election monitoring teams working under the Bahrain Human Rights Watch Society (BHRWS) have come across a handful of cases in which children as young as 10 years were paid between BD1 and BD5 to distribute campaign pamphlets and posters.