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Togo is a republic governed by President Faure Gnassingbe, whom voters re-elected in in a process international observers characterized as generally free and fair.
International and national observers declared it generally free, fair, transparent, and peaceful, although there were logistical shortcomings. The most significant human rights issues included arbitrary deprivation of life and use of excessive force by security forces; lack of due process; harsh and life-threatening conditions in prisons and detention centers; arbitrary arrest; executive influence on the judiciary; government restrictions on freedom of assembly; official corruption; criminalization of same-sex sexual conduct, although not enforced; and trafficking in persons.
The government took limited steps to prosecute or punish officials who committed abuses. Impunity was a problem. For example, in August and September, police shot and killed three protesters when demonstrations turned violent in the northern cities of Sokode and Mango. The constitution and law prohibit such practices.
There were several reports, however, that government officials employed them. For example, Amnesty International, Action for the Abolition of Torture, and the Togolese League for Human Rights reported that agents of the Gendarmerie Research and Investigations Service beat detained political activists and subjected them to extreme sleep deprivation during September and October antigovernment protests.
Prison conditions and detention center conditions remained harsh and potentially life threatening due to serious overcrowding, poor sanitation, disease, and unhealthy food. In contrast with , there were no reports prison officials withheld medical treatment from prisoners. Physical Conditions : Overcrowding was a problem. As of October 1, there were 4, prisoners and pretrial detainees including women in 13 prisons and jails designed to hold 2, Men often guarded women.