There are as we know, many cases in the National and International level, pending disposal by the concerned Courts or tribunals, not to mention the unexecuted judicial decisions by countries with authoritarian regimes. Here is a situation that appears to have been eroded the faith and trust of the people in the ability of the legal system to redress harms that result from serious crimes. A new Legal Cell is, therefore, envisioned to answer these issues. The legal cell is a private legal consulting firm started in 1996, conducting legal research, analysis and legal outsourcing for individuals and organizations all over the world who need to supplement their cause of action for the betterment of society.

Safeguard the Rule of Law by ensuring Justice, Freedom and Peace in society.


We have a separate division to take care of migrants’ rights issues, advocacy and public outreach. The legal cell is committed in protecting the rights and liberties of victims and the survivors as a whole.

The principle of due recognition of victimhood plays a very important role in reparations granted by international human rights law. It is worth recalling that in international law the notion of harm has not only material but also moral dimensions. In international human rights law this has translated into the recognition that violations are capable of causing mental damage and emotional suffering, which has allowed international human rights bodies to consider the victims or next of kin of direct victims of human rights violations, their dependents and persons who have suffered harm in intervening to assist them or to prevent victimization, as victims in their own right'. (Many other vital resources and lessons have also been highlighted at:, the research portal)

Related News & Resources:

Smear campaign launched by the Emirati authorities 28 January 2013 - Today, the human rights record of the United Arab Emirates will be reviewed by the UN Human Rights Council as the situation in the country continues to deteriorate. On this occasion, the undersigned organisations call on Human Rights Council member-states to urge the United Arab Emirates to put an end to the current crackdown against peaceful human rights defenders and political activists and to honour its commitments as a newly elected member of the Human Rights Council to “uphold[s] the highest standards in the promotion and protection of human rights” (It appears that 'national security' has been used as a pretext by the Emirati authorities to stifle dissent and repress all activists asking for democratic reforms and respect for human rights)...Read More

UAE No Model of Progress - By Joe Stork Since the beginning of the year, UAE state security has detained without charge scores of people with ties to a non-violent Islamist group, al-Islah. Those rounded up and held in places unknown include prominent human rights lawyers, judges, and student leaders. The authorities have also harassed and in some cases deported UAE-based human rights defenders, denied legal assistance to political detainees, and even deported lawyers seeking to provide the detainees with legal assistance. When you throw into the mix credible allegations of torture at UAE State Security facilities and poor living and working conditions for impoverished construction and service workers from south Asia, it is clear that there is a vast gap between Abu Dhabi’s narrative and the facts on the ground. The UAE did everything in its power to stop the European Parliament’s resolution. It sent a delegation to Strasbourg to lobby the elected representatives, and its ambassador in Brussels threatened that the resolution could “needlessly damage EU-UAE relations.” (Joe Stork is deputy Middle East and North Africa director at Human Rights Watch)...Read More

With Lots of Baggage This a country where people who attempt to exercise their right to free speech and peaceful dissent are likely to find themselves in arbitrary detention, where lawyers are harassed and even deported for their efforts to defend peaceful dissidents, and where migrant workers, who make up about 95 percent of the work force, face extraordinary exploitation. In the last year the situation has deteriorated so significantly that on October 26 the European Parliament issued an urgent resolution calling on its strategic partner to call a halt to an ongoing campaign of repression and intimidation against its citizenry. (With Lots of Baggage)

UAE Human Rights Forum: UN Human Rights Council's Universal Periodic Review – Visit UAE Forum