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and physically stronger), particularly if we take into consideration that women do not represent an effective part of the legislative authority in Jordan. “Protective custody” laws have been formulated as a response to these killings in order to protect women from their own shame because social pressure by the community has discouraged police from reporting honor killings. While parliament enacted the Family Protection Law (FPL) in January 2008, which provided procedural instructions for cases of domestic violence, including detaining the suspected abuser for 24 hours, the police are not required to enforce the law. A perpetrator may also marry a victim to avoid punishment under Article 308 of the penal code, which is thought to protect the victim from shame. The Family Reconciliation House (FRH) in Amman, created by the Ministry of Social Development in 2007, was intended to provide victims with rehabilitation and long-term solutions. Some conservative societies, however, may see it has a refuge for “bad women” and it is highly stigmatized for women to go there. Many women are still imprisoned for their own safety, and choose prison over life at home. In addition to honor killings, Amnesty International has raised crime-related concerns regarding continued reports of the torture and ill-treatment in Jordan of detainees to extract confessions. In the Jordanian Penal Code, there are protective guidelines on the use of confessions. The guidelines state that the authorities and court must obtain the confession without force or duress, but inconsistencies between legal code provisions and the actual treatment of individuals still occur. Jordan also continues to sentence people to death and to execute people, often after they have received unfair trials, and often when confessions are extracted under torture. Rights Regarding Slavery and Unfree Labor As for Jordanian legislations, and Jordanian Civil Law in Particular, there is no express provision tackling the prohibition of slavery. However, Islamic law is the main source for the Jordanian Civil Law, and slavery is strictly banned by the rules of Islam. Notably, Article 210 of the Ottoman Majallah, which prohibits slavery and any transaction that is related to trafficking in humans. Moreover, the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan ratified the international Protocol ame

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