2010 – NfR statements

23 December  2010

Sri Lanka: Vice Chancellor bans human rights  defender speaking at   university while intimidations and threats  to media and HRDs’ continue

NfR expresses its serious concern about the continuance of  intimidations and threats  against journalists and human rights defenders in Sri Lanka, contrary to the claim that normalcy has returned to the country.   It is important to note that all these acts of rights violations take place with complete impunity even  though twenty  months  have lapsed after the end of the war.

According to citizen journalism web site groundsviews.org  the Vice Chancellor of the University of Colombo  “had refused permission for an internationally renowned Sri Lankan human rights defender and a recipient of the 1998 Human Rights Award in commemoration of the fiftieth anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, to speak.”  at  ‘”an event to be held on the campus of Colombo University and co-hosted by the Law Faculty and the University’s Human Rights Centre,  in collaboration with the UNDP and UNFPA.”

Universities are said to be centers of knowledge and healthy debate. The arbitrary act of  Vice Chancellor of Colombo University shows  the extent  to which the  culture of intolerance has crept into institutions of learning.

On 12th December unknown persons visited the house of a human rights defender Darasana Kahingala and inquired about him.  They left the house saying that he would be found. Kahingala is a rights activist who is actively engaged in the campaign against disappearances of persons.

On 16th December an officer of the Media Unit of the Army had  threatened  two photo journalists  with death  for  publishing pictures of solders fainting   at the ceremony  held on  55th Anniversary of the Sri Lanka Armoured Corps (SLAC).   Dinuke Liyanawatta  (Reuters) and Eranga Jayawardene (AFP)  were the photo journalists threatened. During the last two years,  six  photo journalists had to leave the country because of threats  to their life.

On 18th  December the  Mayor of Jaffna, Mrs. Yogeswary Patkunam, had cancelled permission to use the Jaffna Public Library auditorium  by  Home for Human Rights to conduct a workshop on human rights violations  after the war.  Number of academics were among those who were to  participate  at this  event.   Any independent discussion on the aftermath of  the war,  is not allowed in Jaffna and a number of such events had been sabotaged in recent past.

On 19th December  in Batticaloa M. Sasikumar (35) a journalist  of the  Thinakaran newspaper, was assaulted by unidentified persons  under  the cover of darkness.  Although he has lodged a  complaint no one has been arrested. According to TNA MP Ariyanethiran,  this incident has  created  a sense of fear in the minds of the  public.

On 21st December Minister Mervyn Silva  threatened to cut with a razor knife, the mouth  of the person who  gave the media news of him being castigated by the President for wearing a coloured batik shirt to the weekly cabinet meeting.  He  wanted this threat to be carried in the media.  A number of journalists who protested against Minister Silva when he assaulted journalists within the  Sri Lanka Rupavahini Corporation in  December 2008 were  cut with razor knives and had to leave the country.
All these intimidations and threats send a stern warning to dissent and free speech   thereby   stifling  any informed discussion on much  needed revival of the  rule of law and reconciliation in Sri Lanka. NfR will try  its  best to  continue to document  all these violations  so that the perpetrators will not go unaccounted.

Issued by:

Steering Committee, NfR SriLanka

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20 December  2010

Sri Lanka: Another Minister admits using violence against dissent

In a startling revelation of how the present rulers of Sri Lanka  use violence against any form of dissent,  a Senior Minister has publicly admitted that they used violence against protesting students.

Here is what  the Minister for Higher Education  S.B. Dissanayaka said while speaking at a workshop on Preparing a Strategic Plan for Development of Skills,   held in Colombo on 19th December, 2010.

“We assaulted the protesting students at the Dehiwala Higher Technical Institute and chased them away leaving them only with their underwear and,  in Peradeniya, we stripped the fasting students naked and chased them away.  It took only four minutes to  slap two or three on their ears and chase them.  They ran along the street in their underwear around 8 p.m.” ……..  “In Peradeniya …… there was a  big fast. We went (there) around at 3 a.m.  ………. We stripped them naked and chased them away.”  (see video here)

This is the stark reality of what happens to persons who dare to protest against any move of the government.  That is the state of the rule of law in Sri Lanka today.  Politicians are not only  taking the law unto their hands but are publicly boasting  of their ability to use violent  methods to suppress dissent.

The right to peaceful protest is guaranteed in any democracy but in Sri Lanka today this fundamental right is violated at every turn.  It was just two weeks ago that two other Ministers openly endorsed  assault on dissenting politicians and journalists.  The assault on students comes in the wake of the proposed privatizations of university education in Sri Lanka.  The student community has been in the forefront of defending free education  which is a right guaranteed by the Convention on Social, Economic and Cultural Rights.

NfR condemns the action of the Minister of  Higher Education in the strongest terms possible and urges all politicians to respect the rule of law in the country and practice democratic tolerance  in resolving peoples grievances which sometimes manifests in the form of protests.

Issued by:

Steering Committee, NfR SriLanka

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14 December  2010

Sri Lankan Minister endorses vigilante violence  against free speech

Networking for Rights strongly condemns the statement  made by a Sri Lankan minister to a weekend newspaper  endorsing    the assault of Dr. Wikramabahu Karunarathna, on his return from London, UK a week ago. The statement was made by Deputy Minister Sarath Kumara Gunaratna to Sunday LakbimaNews:

” It was patriotic people who were enraged by the betrayal of Karunaratne who assaulted them, but I am happy that even ordinary people of this country are taking their patriotic duty seriously and acting against traitors. I can tell you that in the future, it does not matter whether they are politicians or journalists. People will beat up anyone who betrays this country. That is what I call people’s power. You can see how people came to the airport on the day of the president’s arrival (from London) and pledged that they would be behind their great leader. People will take to task anyone who betrays this country and its leader.” (http://www.lakbimanews.lk/special/spe8.htm )

This statement is a blatant admission that what prevails in Sri Lanka today is the rule of the jungle and not the rule of law.  Such threats made by politicians further encourages the unruly elements in the country and wipes out the space for any citizen to question the present regime or or protest any human rights violations, especially the war crimes allegations. It also lends further legitimacy to vigilante groups.

In the past several years Sri Lanka has increasingly seen violence used as a method to oppose  dissent, effectively chocking out free expression and the voice of reason.NfR calls on the minister to withdraw his threatening remarks and  for the Government to disassociate itself from these blatantly anti democratic opinions  and practices and return Sri Lanka to the true ideals of democracy.

issued by:
Streeing committee, NfR SriLanka

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27 November  2010

Newspapers in Jaffna threatened – violence continues against media in Jaffna

NfR, the exile network for media and human rights in Sri Lanka is shocked and dismayed by renewed threats and violence against  independent newspapers published in Jaffna, the Tamil heartland of Sri Lanka.

On the day break of 27th November morning,  a  gang armed with  poles  and in a threatening mood  was seen in front of the  office of the Yal Thinakkural newspaper. The gang had their faces covered and  left only after an hour according to a statement by the Center for Human Rights,  a rights group based in Colombo. In a highly militarized Jaffna it is almost impossible for any such gang to operate without the tacit support of security forces.

November 27th  had been named as the great heroes day and celebrated by the LTTE, the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam. In the days leading to “great heroes day” this year independent Tamil newspapers  in Jaffna received anonymous letters threatening them not to publish any  news on the “great heroes day” or cover any events relating to it.  Three Tamil newspapers published those letters on 26th which is the day after the letters were received.

Beginning  from the year 2006, Jaffna had seen the worst atrocities that took place against the  freedom of expression in Sri Lanka.  That was the year when the last phase of the war  started. The International Press Freedom Mission which visited Sri Lanka  including Jaffna in 2007,  named Jaffna as one of the worst cities for independent media in the whole world.  Even though 18 months have passed  after the Government of Sri Lanka (GOSL) announced  the end of war,  Jaffna remains under tight control of state security forces making the situation far from  normal.

The Right to the  Freedom of Expression remains one of most suppressed rights in Jaffna.  According to reports published by alternative press in Sri Lanka, various public activities by opposition political parties have been banned or disrupted, displaying  posters and distributing hand bills strictly censored, public forums and activities  by NGOs are threatened or banned.

NfR condemns in the strongest terms all  these  rights violations of people of Jaffna  and urges all local and international democratic forces to take note of this situation. People living in the war affected North and East, including Jaffna have the right to enjoy all human rights enshrined in the United Nations Charter of Human Rights. It is the duty of international human rights community to stand by them and ensure their rights are respected by the GOSL.

Issued by:

Steering Committee, NfR SriLanka

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26 November  2010

NfR celebrates  Poddala Jayantha’s award and his perseverance

Networking for Rights welcomes the recognition of anti-corruption and press freedom activist Poddala Jayantha, who was recently honored with  Transparency International’s Integrity award 2009-2010.
Poddala Jayantha, who was the General Secretary of the Working Journalists Association in Sri Lanka, braved many a threat for daring to expose corruption and for campaigning for the right to express oneself freely.  In January 2008 he escaped an attempt on his life by a group of goons who turned up at his home. He and a colleague were also directly threatened by the Secretary of Defence Gotabaya Rajapaksa. Shortly afterwards in June 2009 he was abducted on his way home from work and severely assaulted. The assault left him incapacitated, and he was forced to flee Sri Lanka.
The letter which advised him of the award said “Your commitment to the principles of integrity, transparency and good governance that Transparency International stands for, have been championed through your work in fighting the abuse of power for private gain and serves as an inspiration to others.”
While campaigning for freedom of expression, Poddala also carried out his investigative reporting in the areas of health, transport and education.  His greatest expose was on the Value Added Tax misappropriation considered to be Sri Lanka’s and South Asia’s biggest ever tax scandal. Although he is in exile Poddala continues to campaign to win the basic right of free expressions for the people of Sri Lanka and Networking for Rights celebrates his victory and his per

Issued by:

Steering Committee, NfR SriLanka

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04 Nov 2010

Printer Mr. Bulathsinhala’s  mother  harassed and house searched

NfR, Net working for Rights in Sri Lanka is shocked to  hear that the mother of  Mr. Jayampathi Bulathsinhala,  a printer and human rights activist,  who was arrested two months  ago over printing of an opposition political poster,  has been harassed by group in civilian cloths and  a group in police uniform.

The group in police uniform  had  arrived at her home in Bamunakotuwa, Wariyapola on 22nd October  and searched the whole house without producing and search warrant.  None of the groups have identified themselves  before searching and questioning  his mother.   His mother, Mrs. M. Bandara Menika  who had experienced a mental shock as a result of the harassment was admitted to the Wariyapola government hospital from where she had been  discharged after four days of treatment.

On 8th August 2010 the Mirihana  police  had arrested Mr. Bulathsinhala’s wife Kumuduni Wijewardana and her two brothers and  had detained  them as hostages.  They were  later produced in courts and released on bail. NfR views this continued harassment  of Mr.  Bulathsinhala’s family as clear violation of  their human rights as enshrined in the Constitution of Sri Lanka.

The Mirihana Police has filed a case at the Magistrate’s Court of Nugegoda against Mr. Jayampathi Bulathsinhala and 8 workers of the Sarala Graphics  for printing the political poster.   Mr. Bulathsinhala and his wife Mrs.Wijewardana have filed two separate fundamental rights cases in the Supreme Court against their unlawful arrests.

While speaking about this incident , Mr. Bulathsinhala told the media that he has left his family home a decade ago and his mother has nothing to do with his work as a printer or his human rights activism. According to him,  there is no reason for the police to question his mother and search the house in a threatening manner.

Harassment of families  of suspects  and taking them as hostages by personnel of the State security forces have been practiced widely during the North East war in Sri Lanka and NfR  fears that this unlawful practice is being  revived to suppress dissent in the  South of Sri Lanka as well.

Issued by:

Steering Committee, NfR SriLanka

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17 October 2010

Police attack demonstration by University students
21 students arrested, 4 journalists assaulted

Sri Lanka Police obstructed a peaceful protest organized by Inter University Student’s Federation on 14th Oct 2010, assaulted number of students brutally and arrested 21 students. Those students arrested were produced in courts on 15th Oct  and remanded till 29th October, 2010. The demonstration was organized  in defence of  the right to association of university students and to protest the unjust punitive action taken by the university authorities against student union leaders.

The right to association is a fundamental right guaranteed by the Constitution of Sri Lanka and right to protest has been upheld by the Supreme Court of Sri Lanka on number of occasions. During the last few weeks there  have been a number of attacks on the right to association and right to information  in  Sri Lanka. Four journalist namely, photo journalists Pradeep Dilrukshana of Daily Mirror, Chamila Karunaratne of Rivira news paper,  Sandaruwan Yatikinda of Neth FM and Bigun Menaka of Lankadeepa  who were covering the demonstration was clearly targeted and brutally assaulted by the police. All four  journalist logged a complaint at the Cinnamon Garden Police, Colombo.

This  unlawful action  by the police  is a direct assault on the right to information of Sri Lankan people which is a fundamental right guaranteed by the Constitution. Journalist who had been assaulted  told the media that they were assaulted even after they produced their media identity cards to the police constables at the scene of the protest. They were assaulted as they were covering  25 police men who were beating up  one student, one journalist told the press conference organist by four media organisations on 15th Oct.

The Convener of the  Free Media Movement,  Sunil Jayasekara expressed serious concern on continuing intimidation  of journalists and emphasized that  unless the impunity enjoyed by the perpetrators is dealt with there will not be any improvement in media freedom in Sri Lanka. NfR stands in solidarity  with media organizations in Sri Lanka in defense of the rights to information, peaceful protest and  association NfR urges the  international human rights community to take whatever steps possible to safeguard the above mentioned fundamental rights of the people of Sri Lanka.

Recommend action:

Please send a letters of concern to Inspector General of Police, Sri LankaLink to the Email complains to IGP: http://www.police.lk/index.html

Issued by:

Steering Committee, NfR SriLanka

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25. Sep. 2010

Five  senior journalists of SLRC remain suspended without any inquiry for nine months

While several journalists covering the protest of university students were subjected to a police assault last week, other media persons continue to be hounded out, and threatened in Sri Lanka.

Of particular interest is the case of the group of thirteen employees of the Sri Lanka Rupavahini Corporation. Thirteen journalists were victimised for insisting that Rupavahini abide by the Elections Commission Act, and give all political parties and candidates equal air time during the Presidential and General elections held earlier this year.

However, acting in contravention of the Act and an order of the Supreme Court, Rupavahini officials not only allowed more air time to political stooges of the government, the President and his party, SLRC also used the news telecasts to attack the media personnel. The thirteen were branded as anti-state conspirators and “Sinhala Tigers”, and suspended from work. Following their interdiction the media persons filed Fundamental Rights cases, and seven have since been reinstated.

However, the seven are under immense pressure to withdraw the cases. Senior journalists Kanchana Marasinghe, Athula Peiris, H.K. Alagiyawanna, Gamini Pushpakumara, and Ravi Abeywikrama  still remain suspended. Almost nine months have passed without any inquiry on this suspension. Soon after the Presidential election on 28th January programme producer Ravi Abeywikrama was assaulted official of SLRC.  So far police has not taken any action to investigate the assault although journalists  lodged complains at the police on the same day.

Harassment of the others has led to at least one person to seek political asylum in another country. It is relevant to recall that the five who have not been re instated are active media union leaders, and have been threatened with death following SLRC’s live coverage of an assault on its Director, News by a government Minister and his goons in December 2007. Allegations of being anti state conspirators renders these persons open to arrest at any time.

In light of the continued threats to the SLRC media personnel, the government’s ineptitude in probing into the disappearance of Lanka E News Editor Prageeth Eknaligoda and the continuing assault of journalists, Networking for Rights demands that the government take remedial action and bring an immediate halt to the intimidation of media personnel.

Issued by:

Steering Committee, NfR SriLanka

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Statement for UN Democracy day – 15th September 2010
Rule of Law  and Tamil  Rights – key challenges of democratization in post war Sri Lanka

Read the statement in Sinhala as a PDF – NfR statement for World Democracy day 15th Sep 2010 Sinhala
Read the statement in Tamil as a PDF – NFR statement World Demicray day – Tamil
Staring at a great opportunity of genuine democratization brought about by the end of the war, Sri Lanka appears to be going back to a more historical form of democracy that prevailed  in ancient Greece, where democracy was effectively the will of a small group of privileged people, with majority of its people such as women and slaves prevented from participating in governance and politics. Like the slaves and women in ancient Greece, minorities and those with dissenting views are at the losing end of democracy that is being practiced in Sri Lanka today.

The clear electoral rejection of the President and his ruling party in both presidential and parliamentary elections in 2010 in the Tamil dominated North and East point towards the need for power sharing and to move away from Colombo based centralized power structure dominated by Sinhalese. But even with the support of  a near two thirds majority of the members  in the parliament, no serious efforts are being made to address grievances and political aspirations of the Tamil people. Available proposals including by the All Party Representative Committee appointed by the present president himself  as well as proposals brought forward by the ruling party and it’s previous leader / president appear to be ignored.

In addition, there is hardly  any effort now  to deal with problems of minority communities or the other problems such as finding missing persons, due acknowledgment, documentation and compensation for those killed, charging or releasing those detained for several years. Sufficient steps have not been taken for the   wellbeing of displaced people and those who had returned to their places of origin recently. Building of Buddhist statues and proliferation of Sinhalese village names and sign boards as well as the massive military presence in the predominantly Tamil North are given more importance.  Hardly any attention is given to  address the  problems of the Muslim who were  evicted from the North by the LTTE 20 years ago.

In an ominous sign of continuing repression of dissent, in the immediate aftermath of the presidential elections, the defeated presidential candidate, who won about 40% of votes, including clear majorities in the North and East, was arrested and detained and number of charges that appear to be politically motivated, have  been brought against him in both in military tribunals and courts.  Any form of community organization is prevented and banned in the North  which the government claims it has liberated. Even religious events to remember civilians killed are banned.

Journalists, human rights activists and those who oppose the government continue to face repression, as exemplified by the arrest of the   printer and printing press staff for printing a poster of president Rajapaksha with a Hitler mustache although the responsibility of the poster has been taken by the main opposition party and   the attack and subsequent arrest and detention of JVP parliamentarians engaged in a peaceful protest,   by the Police in Galle recently. Freedom of expression and protest appear to be a right that only government allies could enjoy, with government spokespersons justifying the siege of the UN building and staff by a mob led by a Government Minister. The a farcical inquiry and  exonerating  a minister  who tied a government official to a tree by the ruling party  is a clear sign law in the country is not applicable to ruling party politicians and henchmen.

Although the government claims to have defeated the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam (LTTE) it has  not been unable to investigate, prosecute and convict those responsible for killings, disappearances, assaults, attacks, threats to thousands of Tamil people and opposition parliamentarians, journalists, lawyers, human rights activists, humanitarian workers, Catholic priests, academics and others Many others, who had faced threats and survived assault, long detention and torture, have been compelled to flee the country and live in exile.

With the passing  of the 18th Amendment to the Constitution  the independence of the Judiciary, the Public Service, the Police Service and the several statutory Commissions such as the  National Human Rights Commissions, the Judicial Service Commission, the Elections Commission, the Bribery Commission,  etc. has  ceased to exist.  There is no sign that the Emergency Regulations  or the Prevention of Terrorism Act would be repealed in the near future.   Hence  it appears that there is  no room for democracy  in the country.  This  amendment has brought Sri Lanka towards to the threshold of a constitutional dictatorship.

Along with an  institutional set up that will facilitate the rule of law and address impunity, Sri Lankans society, particularly the majority community (Sinhalese Buddhists), and will also need to undergo a paradigm change  respecting minority rights and dissent. If Sri Lanka is to emerge as a truly democratic country, the majority community will have to understand that their wellbeing is closely connected to the wellbeing of minorities.  Progress will not be achieved by subjugating minorities through electoral and military victories and branding those with dissenting and critical views as traitors and unpatriotic persons.

The litmus test for true and lasting democracy is not how rulers treat their allies, partners and the majority community that voted them in, but rather, how minority communities and those with dissenting, critical  and opposing views are treated.

Issued by

Steering Committee, NfR – Sri Lanka

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23 Aug 2010.
NfR  express its concern on continued intimidation of Sirasa TV network

Networking for Rights wishes to express serious concern at the continued harassment and intimidation of the non-state TV network MTV/MBC, popularly known as Sirara,  by various representatives of the government.Speaking to the press on August 19, media minister Keheliya Rambukwella, alluded to the network  as having propped up the Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam (LTTE).”What ethics do the Media which propped the LTTE know? -Media Minister asks in fury”
He was replying to questions regarding an incident where two journalists working for Sirasa were forced off the bus taking a posse of reporters to Hambantota, to cover the opening of a new port on August 18th.  The two journalists were amongst a group of media persons invited by the Government Information Department to cover the ceremony, and had been taken off the bus carrying them to the venue, at Homagama, a suburb in Colombo, reportedly on the orders of the Presidential Security Division (PSD).
On 14th  August former minister Mervyn Silva, who is notorious for his anti media violence  publicly threatened the net work stating  ” I will teach a lesson to Sirasa” and used the derogatory term ‘paraya’ (cur)  when referring to Sirasa TV network owners.
Probably the most popular in the country, the network and it journalists have been threatened on numerous occassions in the past. On January 6, 2009 its operational headquarters in Depanama, Pannipitiya came under an arson attack. To date there has been little progress in the police investigation into the incident. The networks’ head office in Union Place, in the heart of Colombo was attacked on March 22, 2010, by a gang that is alleged to have arrived in state owned buses. The police was severely criticised by the courts for its biased behaviour in this incident which took place two weeks before the general election.
The network which operates several TV and Radio stations is considered the only electronic media  which offers space for opposition and critical views. NfR voices its strongest concern that media independent of direct and indirect  government control are continuously intimidated and threatened in Sri Lanka for providing space for critical and opposition news and views. Post war Sri Lanka needs  to encourage independent  media in order to make sure all voices of all peoples are heard loud and clear. To achieve peace and reconciliation people should feel that they are free to speak up regarding their grievances and aspirations. Burning , closing and intimidating media institutions are symbol of suppressed society.
If genuine peace and reconciliation is to be achieved in post-war Sri Lanka it is critical that all voices be heard. The continued intimidation of those  who oppose the government, and suppressing the right to free expression through violence and verbal threats to independent media outlets is a clear sign that Sri Lanka is well on its way to a dicatatorship.
NfR urges all democratic forces to band together and prevent further erosion of the rights of all Sri Lankans’ and their right to free expression.

Issued by:

Steering Committee, NfR Sri Lanka

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NfR joins campaign to mark 200th day of journalist Prageeth Eknaligoda disappearance

Networking for Rights (NfR), the exile  network for media and human rights in Sri Lanka joined the international campaign to mark 200th day of involuntary disappearance of journalist and cartoonist Prageeth Eknaligoda. Members of the network sent the following letter by email and fax to Sri Lankan embassies in, Canada, Germany, France, Norway Switzerland, The Netherlands United Kingdom and United States of America.

August 12,

Re: Grave Concerns for Missing Journalist Prageeth Eknaligoda
We are  writing on behalf of the NfR Sri Lanka, exile network for media and human rights in Sri Lanka,  to express our grave concerns about the state of press freedom and journalists’ safety in Sri Lanka, and in particular the disappearance of Sri Lankan journalist Prageeth Eknaligoda, who has been missing since January 24. Our union and journalists throughout the world have paid close attention to Eknaligoda’s case.

Today marks 200 days since he went missing, shortly before Sri Lanka’s presidential elections. Accordingly, we are participating in a global campaign by journalists’ unions and press freedom organisations, in solidarity with our colleagues in our country, to demand that the Government of Sri Lanka take concerted action to properly investigate Eknaligoda’s unexplained disappearance.

Eknaligoda is well-known for his work as an outspoken cartoonist and columnist. He worked for many years for the Lake House group of newspapers. More recently, he worked for Lanka-e-News – where many of his colleagues have subsequently suffered harassment and intimidation – and Colombo newspaper.

We reiterate demands by international organisations, Sri Lankan journalists and Eknaligoda’s family for a full and transparent investigation by the Government of Sri Lanka and its authorities into Eknaligoda’s whereabouts and the circumstances of his disappearance.

We note that hearings into the matter have so far failed to achieve substantial results and ask that the Government of Sri Lanka and judiciary show much greater purpose in the investigation of this case.

We respectfully request that the Government of Sri Lanka commit every reasonable effort to resolve this matter and consider the welfare of Prageeth Eknaligoda and his family as a priority.

Yours Sincerely,
Steering committee, NfR Sri Lanka

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