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Sharia, as interpreted in the country, prohibits judges from accepting confessions obtained under duress.Government officials claimed that Ministry of Interior (MOI) rules prohibiting torture assured that such practices did not occur in the penal system, and the president of the governmental Human Rights Commission (HRC) conducted prison visits in 2009 to ascertain that torture did not occur in prisons or detention centers.The royal family-funded NGO National Society for Human Rights (NSHR) confirmed that al-Reshoudi had been indicted and tried.In October 2009 the ACPRA wrote an open letter to King Abdullah highlighting that the 73-year-old al-Reshoudi, a member of the ACPRA, was subjected to "severe physical and psychological tortures," including tying his feet to a bed frame with two separate chains and being forced into a sitting position throughout the day and shackled at night.There were media reports that Saudi armed forces killed Yemeni civilians in cross-border air and artillery strikes against Houthi rebels from Yemen more than a week after a January 23 cease-fire.During the year the Houthis claimed there were 14 deaths through February 5, including some women and children.Death sentences for two women and one man convicted of witchcraft and sorcery were reportedly vacated.

The government bases its legitimacy on its interpretation of Sharia (Islamic law) and the 1992 Basic Law.Nevertheless, during the year there continued to be reports that authorities sometimes subjected prisoners and detainees to torture and other physical abuse.On December 1, 32-year-old Yemeni Sultan Muhammad Abdo Doais reportedly died in the custody of Qassim prison after four years of incommunicado detention.On July 10, the daily newspaper Arab News reported that a diabetic prisoner confined to a wheelchair lost his eyesight after being whipped in a prison in Mecca.The prisoner reportedly had been charged with fraud and sentenced to six months in prison and 150 lashes.