Crimes that may lead to deportation from the UAE

The UAE is one of the largest Arab countries in terms of the number of expatriate workers, due to the job opportunities it provides in many sectors, including industry, trade, investment, tourism, transportation, information technology, logistics and others. In addition to the UAE striving day after day to promote economic stability, it is also striving to enhance social stability in it. The UAE supports the issuance of laws regulating economic fields in all its forms and types. It is also keen on making the state safe in terms of the social framework and enhancing security and public safety in it as much as possible. For this great course, the United Arab UAE issued the Penal Code No. 31 of 2021 AD. This law is considered one of the biggest means of enhancing security and safety in the country, achieving peace and providing a stable life for all, because it carries severe penalties, whether for citizens or foreigners residing in it who do not enjoy Emirati citizenship if they commit crimes that destabilize the Emirati society, as well as Federal Law No. 29 of 2021 Regarding the entry and stay of foreigners. Also, if we talk about the penalties that foreign offenders face in the UAE, we are talking about criminal penalties according to the type of crime committed, in addition to the penalty of deportation from the UAE. From this point of view, we will shed light in this article on the types of crimes that can lead to the deportation of a foreigner from the UAE, as well as the types of such deportation from the state, while answering the question that revolves around the possibility of the return of the person sentenced to deportation from the UAE again, and the exceptions to signing Penalty of deportation from the UAE. First: Types of deportation of a foreigner from the UAE Based on the UAE legislation, it can be said that there are two types of deportation of a foreigner from the UAE, and they are as follows: 1-  Judicial deportation of the foreigner from the UAE The foreigner will be deported from the UAE through the UAE judiciary as stipulated in Article No. 126 of the new UAE Penal Code No. 31 of 2021. The first and second paragraphs of which state that if a foreigner is convicted of a felony with a penalty restricting freedom, the ruling shall be taken to expel him from the state. If a foreigner is sentenced in a misdemeanor to a penalty restricting his freedom, the court may order his expulsion from the state or order his expulsion instead of issuing a freedom-restricting penalty. All of this is unless the law stipulates otherwise, without prejudice to the imposition of any severer penalty stipulated in any other law in accordance with Article No. 20 of the same Federal Law.   2-  Deportation of the foreigner from the UAE administratively The Federal Public Prosecutor or his representative to the head of the Federal Authority for Identity, Nationality, Customs and Ports Security, or whomever he delegates under Article No. 15 of Federal Law No. 29 of 2021 regarding the entry and residence of foreigners, has the right to order the deportation of the foreigner even if he holds a visa or residence permit if such deportation is required by the public interest, public security, public morals, or public health, or if he has no apparent means of subsistence. Such deportation is required by the public interest, public security, public morals, or public health, or if he has no apparent means of subsistence. In addition, the President of the Federal Authority for Identity, Nationality, Customs and Ports Security has the right under Article No. 16 of the Law of Entry and Residence of Foreigners to order that the expenses of removing the foreigner from the UAE and his family and removing him from the foreigner’s money, if he has money or at the expense of the one who employs him in violation of the provisions of the provisions Law. Otherwise, the commission will bear the costs of deportation. Also, if the foreigner who is ordered to be deported has interests in the UAE that require liquidation, he is given a grace period to liquidate them after submitting a guarantee, in accordance with Article No. 17 of the Law on Entry and Residence of Foreigners in the UAE. Second: Crimes that may lead to the penalty of deporting a foreigner from the UAE A foreigner residing in the UAE who is not a UAE national shall be more liable to the penalty of deportation from the country if he commits one of the crimes that constitute a felony or a misdemeanor punishable by a restriction of freedom. This is in accordance with Article No. 126 of the new Penal Code, and these crimes are as follows: -      Crimes against the security and interests of the state. -      Crimes affecting the national economy. -      Counterfeiting currency and government financial bonds. -      Counterfeiting and imitation of seals, signs and stamps. -      Forgery of official documents. -      Embezzlement and damage to public money. -      Strike and disruption of work. -      Assaulting employees. -      Impersonation of jobs and capacities. -      False testimony, false oath, and refraining from testifying. -      Influencing the judiciary and harming its reputation. -      Disruption of the judicial process. -      Refraining from reporting crimes. -      False report. -      Unsealing seals and tampering with preserved objects. -      Attacking public transportation and facilities. -      Setting fires. -      Crimes against religious beliefs and rituals. -      Serious family crimes. -      Crimes against people. -      Crimes against money. -      Begging. We also find that the Law of Entry and Residence of Foreigners clarified in Article No. 19 that if a foreigner arrives in the UAE by any means of transportation in violation of the provisions of the law, the Federal Authority for Identity, Nationality, Customs and Ports Security may order his deportation. We also find Article No. 21 of the Law on Entry and Residence of Foreigners that clarifies that the court shall order the deportation of the foreigner if he is arrested as an infiltrator or has entered the UAE illegally, in addition to the penalty of imprisonment and confiscation of funds obtained from any activity or work he has undertaken during that period. The court also rules to deport the foreigner in accordance with Article No. 22 of the Law on Entry and Residence of Foreigners in the event of an attempt to enter or exit the UAE in violation of the provisions of the law. The court may also order the deportation of the foreigner if he is given a false statement with the intent of evading the provisions of the Law on Entry and Residence of foreigners in the Emirates in accordance with Article No. 23 thereof, in addition to a six-month prison sentence and a fine of no less than five thousand dirhams and not more than ten thousand dirhams. The court also orders the deportation of the foreigner from the UAE in the event of a forged visa or residence permit or any official document issued on the basis of such visas or permits, as well as when using any of these documents. The court also orders the deportation of the foreigner employed in violation of the law on entry and residence of foreigners in the Emirates, as well as the one who has been recruited for the purpose of work without being employed. This is in addition to the order to deport the foreigner who has used or harbored him upon recurrence or repetition of the crime, and these orders are in accordance with Articles 24 and 25 of the Foreigners Entry and Residence Law. In addition, the court shall order the deportation of the foreigner if, according to Article 27 of the Law of Entry and Residence of Foreigners, he violates the terms and conditions of the residence permit, in addition to the penalty of imprisonment for three months and a fine of ten thousand dirhams. Likewise, the court shall order the deportation of the alien if it is possible to use a visa in a manner inconsistent with the purpose for which it is granted. The order of deportation of a foreigner from the UAE is permissible if the foreigner does not renew his visa or residence permit, or if his visa or residence permit is canceled without leaving the country within the period specified for him. Such order shall be also permissible if he has been granted birth to a child in the UAE, and within four months he has not extracted the documents related to proving the identity of the newborn and confirming the residency of his newborn, in accordance with Article No. 29 of the Law on Entry and Residence of Foreigners. Third: Exceptions to the penalty for deporting a foreigner from the UAE Article No. 126 of the Federal Penal Code stated in its third paragraph that a foreigner may not be sentenced to deportation if at the time of the commission of the crime he was a spouse or a relative of first degree to a citizen. This is unless the judgment is issued for a crime against the security of the state. This exception is the UAE's best endeavor to preserve the family, which is the nucleus of society. Fourth: The possibility of returning the foreigner sentenced to deportation from the Emirates once more The question about the possibility of the return of foreigners sentenced to deportation from the UAE again is one of the most raised questions after the issuance of the deportation order. We shall note that the answer is made according to whether the deportation is judicial or administrative, so that if the alien’s deportation is administrative because of not obtaining a residence permit or the expiration or cancellation of the permit. This requires the foreigner to obtain permission from the head of the Federal Authority for Identity, Nationality, Customs and Ports Security, and to fulfill all conditions and procedures for entering the country. This is in accordance with Article No. 18 of the Law on Entry and Residence of Foreigners in the UAE. In case the foreigner’s deportation is judicial, the alien, if he wishes to return to the UAE, is obligated to submit a request for mercy through the website of the Public Prosecution. It may also take a long time to consider the request for mercy, and this is due to the high demand for such requests.

Duties and responsibilities of a real estate developer in Dubai

The real estate sector in the Emirate of Dubai is receiving great attention, and the real estate market is one of the most important drivers of economic growth therein. This has led to amazing results and positioning the Emirate of Dubai as one of the best cities in the world in terms of real estate investment and attracting the attention of investors, both citizens and foreigners. The Emirate of Dubai has also emerged through its interest in developing the real estate market to become the most beautiful major tourist destination in the world.The real estate sector in the Emirate of Dubai is receiving great attention, and the real estate market is one of the most important drivers of economic growth therein. This has led to amazing results and positioning the Emirate of Dubai as one of the best cities in the world in terms of real estate investment and attracting the attention of investors, both citizens and foreigners. The Emirate of Dubai has also emerged through its interest in developing the real estate market to become the most beautiful major tourist destination in the world. On the other hand, the stages of real estate development in the Emirate of Dubai are carried out by the so-called real estate developer, starting from obtaining the necessary licenses and approvals until the completion of the development program based on it, and in order to ensure the continuation of the distinguished real estate development of real estate in the Emirate of Dubai, the necessary legislation has been put in place that ensures the completion of these works carried out by the real estate developer in the best way. From this point of view, this article will focus on clarifying what was specified in particular by the Dubai Joint Ownership Law No. 6 of 2019 regarding the obligations and responsibilities of the real estate developer. First: Defining the real estate developer in the Emirate of Dubai The law of joint real estate ownership in Dubai includes two types of real estate developer, where the main real estate developer is located, which is everyone who is licensed to engage in real estate development work in the emirate and to dispose of its units to third party. There is also a real estate sub-developer, which is anyone who is licensed to practice real estate development work in the emirate and to dispose of its units to others, and who is granted the right by the main real estate developer to develop part of the main project. The main project is the development of empty lands and the construction of infrastructure and common service facilities in them and dividing them into several lands for the purpose of selling them, and the construction of multi-story buildings or complexes for residential, commercial, industrial or mixed purposes, classified by the Real Estate Regulatory Agency as a main project. This is in addition to the fact that the development is carried out in accordance with what the real estate developer prepares from a set of plans and engineering and planning drawings that are approved by the Department of Lands and Properties in the Emirate of Dubai and the authority concerned with issuing building permits and approving the plans of regions in the emirate. Also, the project plan may include specific sites and areas other than the common facilities or common areas, which are owned by the developer, allocated for private, commercial or investment use. These schemes are considered, according to Article 6 of the Dubai Joint Real Estate Ownership Law, as part of the title deed of the joint property, and the Land Department maintains the original copy of each. Second: Obligations of the real estate developer in the Emirate of Dubai The law of joint property ownership in Dubai is one of the most important laws that include all the obligations and responsibilities of the real estate developer in the emirate, so that he is familiar enough with them so that he can work better. The real estate developer in the Emirate of Dubai is obligated under the third paragraph of Article VI of the Joint Real Estate Ownership Law, upon completion of the joint property and obtaining a certificate of completion from the competent authority, to file with the Department the plans and the main community system that includes the terms and conditions governing the development and operation of the main project and common real estate and facilities. The planning and building standards for the complex, as well as the comprehensive statute on the rules and provisions governing the owners committee that are set and approved, as well as the building management system. It is the document that is prepared in accordance with the regulations issued by the Land Department and registered in the joint real estate registry, which shows the procedures for maintaining the common parts, and the percentage of owners’ participation in the costs related thereto including the equipment and services located in any part of another building, within sixty days from the date of issuance of the completion certificate. The Department may extend this period for a period not exceeding thirty days, provided that the developer gives reasonable reasons for the extension acceptable to the Department. In addition, in the event that the developer fails to provide the required documents within the specified period, the department may request any party it deems appropriate to provide and deposit these documents with it, with the developer bearing all expenses and costs that may result from that. The real estate developer is also obligated to register the unit and the parking spaces allocated to it in the name of the owner in accordance with the instructions issued by the Director General of the Dubai Land Department. In all cases, the unit may not be sold or disposed of in isolation from the car parks designated for it. All of this is in accordance with the second paragraph of Article 10 of the Law of Ownership of Jointly Owned Properties in the Emirate of Dubai. The main developer, in accordance with Article 19 of the same law, is also responsible for managing and maintaining the common facilities in the main project, provided that this is entrusted to the management company, which is the individual institution or the company approved by the Real Estate Regulatory Agency, specialized in managing joint facilities, joint properties or common areas under a written agreement previously approved by the Real Estate Regulatory Agency. The developer also sets, in accordance with Article 20 of the Law of Joint Property Ownership in the Emirate of Dubai, the building management system for major projects and hotel projects that it manages, provided that the building management system is approved by the Real Estate Regulatory Agency before concluding any legal action on the units that comprise the joint property in Major projects and hotel projects. This is in addition to the main developer’s setting in accordance with Article 21 of the same law the main complex system in the main project before concluding any legal disposal of lands, buildings or units in the main project, provided that the main complex system is approved by the Real Estate Regulatory Agency. No amendment shall be made to the basic system of the complex that has any impact on the rights of buyers without obtaining the approval of the Real Estate Regulatory Agency. As for the sub-developer, he may not, under Article 28 of the Law of Ownership of Jointly Owned Properties in the Emirate of Dubai, refuse to pay the service and usage fees approved by the Agency. The developer shall not also, in accordance with Article 29 of the same law, take any action against the owner that prevents him from receiving or using the unit or the common parts or common facilities, with the intention of obligating him to pay the service fee or the use allowance. The developer shall also be, in accordance with Article Thirty, until the management company is appointed by the Real Estate Regulatory Agency, to manage the joint property and to keep the service allowance paid by the owners in the account for the allowance. On the other hand, the main real estate developer in Dubai shall open a special account for the usage allowance for each major project with one of the banks licensed to operate in the emirate and approved by the Real Estate Regulatory Agency, and this is a commitment under Article 31 of the Joint Property Ownership Law. It shall also be noted that if the developer or the hotel project management company proves to be incompetent or unable to manage the joint property or the common parts of major projects and hotel projects in a manner that ensures their sustainability and suitability for service, the Executive Director of the Real Estate Regulatory Agency may appoint a specialized management company to undertake Management and operation of the common property or its common parts in accordance with Article 37 of the Dubai Joint Property Ownership Law. The same provision shall also be applied if it is proven that the main developer is incompetent or unable to manage the common facilities in the main project in a manner that ensures their sustainability and suitability for service. Third: Responsibilities of the real estate developer in the Emirate of Dubai It shall be borne in mind that the responsibility of the developer in accordance with Article 40 of the Dubai Joint Property Ownership Law continues to repair or correct any defects in the structural parts of the joint property for a period of ten years, starting as of the date of obtaining the completion certificate for the real estate project that he developed; taking into account the provisions of the contract. The developer's responsibility to repair or replace the defective fixtures in the joint property continues for a period of one year from the date of handing over the unit to the owner. These installations include mechanical and electrical works, sanitary installations, sewage and the like. In case the owner refuses to receive his unit for any reason, that period shall be calculated from the date of obtaining the completion certificate for the real estate project developed by the developer, and any agreement inconsistent with that shall be null and void.

Incorporation of a joint venture company in UAE

The United Arab Emirates has always witnessed great interest in its economic aspects, especially the aspect related to commercial companies, those economic entities that are established in UAE and contribute significantly to the country's national income. We always find the keenness of UAE legislator to keep pace with global changes in this great field in terms of legislative development and modernization. Recently, UAE issued a Federal Decree-Law No. 32 of 2021 AD regarding commercial companies as this decree-law included many types of companies that can be established and managed through easy procedural forms, whether they are people companies or money companies. Perhaps it is worth mentioning that one of the most famous companies established in UAE is the solidarity companies, which is the most successful model in UAE market. Based on the foregoing, we will explain in this article all the legal aspects related to the solidarity company in terms of its concept, and the requirements and procedures for establishing a joint liability company in UAE. First: Defining the General Partnership Company according to the new UAE Companies Law First of all, and according to the above, the solidarity company is one of the most important types of people companies in UAE. Article 39 of the new UAE Companies Law defines a Joint liability Company as a company that consists of two or more partners who are natural persons (individuals). These persons shall be personally and jointly liable in all their funds for the obligations of the company. It is worth noting that a partner in a joint liability company acquires the status of a merchant and is considered to be carrying out commercial business by himself in the name of the company. The declaration of the bankruptcy of the joint liability company entails the declaration of the partners’ bankruptcy by force of law, in accordance with Article 40 of the new UAE Companies Law.   Second: Requirements and procedures for establishing a joint liability company in UAE The first chapter of Chapter Two of the new UAE Companies Law sets out in many of its articles the requirements for establishing a joint liability company, as well as the procedures to be followed according to the following: - -       Rules for naming a joint liability company in UAE Through what is stipulated in Article 41 of the new UAE Companies Law, it becomes clear to us that the name of the joint liability company in the Emirates consists of the name of one or more partners, with the need to add the word and partners. In addition, the name of the company shall end with the phrase “Joint Liability Company.” The law also permits the company to have its own trade name. We shall also note that, according to the second paragraph of the same article, if the name of a person who is not a partner is mentioned in the name of the joint liability company with his knowledge. That person shall be jointly liable for the obligations of the company vis-à-vis any person dealing in good faith. All of the above can be added to the controls stipulated in Article Twelve of the new UAE Companies Law, whereby the name of the joint liability company shall not violate the public order of UAE. The name used shall not have been registered previously or even with a similar name to the point of confusing. -      Nature of the shares provided by the partners in the joint liability company Article 17 of the new UAE Companies Law clarifies that the capital of a joint liability company in the UAE can consist of cash shares and in-kind shares with an estimated value, or one of them. Also, the joint partner may present his share in the form of work, but it may not be presented in the form of the reputation or influence of the partner. -      Writing the contract of the joint liability company Article Fourteen of the new UAE Companies Law affirms that the company's contract or any amendment thereto, shall be written in Arabic. In case the contract was written in a foreign language in addition to the Arabic language, the approved and enforceable version shall be the Arabic version. The partnership contract shall also be authenticated by the local authority concerned with corporate affairs in the concerned emirate, by personal attendance or by electronic signature; otherwise the company's contract will be void. This is in addition to the need for the partnership contract in the Emirates to include in particular the data stipulated in Article 42 of the new UAE Companies Law, including the full name of each partner, his nationality, date of birth and place of residence, the company’s name and address and the purpose of the incorporation thereof. Further, it shall include a statement of the company's head office and its branches, if any, an explanation of the company's capital, the shares of each partner, the estimated value of it, how it is estimated and its maturity date, as well as a statement of the company's start and end date, if any. Further, it is necessary to indicate how the company is managed, the persons who have the right to sign on behalf of the company and their powers, the beginning and end of the fiscal year, the distribution of profits and losses, and writing the terms of assignment of shares in the company, if any. In case the contract includes a manager, his full name, nationality, place of residence and powers shall be indicated. -      Procedures for the incorporation of a joint liability company in UAE Article 43 of the new UAE Companies Law states that the applicant for incorporation of a joint liability company in the Emirates shall submit an application for incorporation to the local authority concerned with corporate affairs in the concerned emirate, together with the documents necessary for the licensing and registration procedures. Thus, such competent authority shall be entitled to assign the applicant for the incorporation of the joint liability company to complete what it deems necessary in terms of data and documents to be submitted, or to make amendments to the company’s contract to make it satisfactory for its acceptance. The competent authority shall issue its decision regarding the application for incorporation of the joint liability company within a period of five days from the date of submitting the application or fulfilling the requirements of the applicant for incorporation. If the competent authority rejects the application for incorporation, its refusal shall be justified. The applicant for incorporation, when his application is rejected, has the right to appeal to the director general of the competent authority or his representative within fifteen days. If such grievance is also rejected or has not been decided within fifteen days from the date of its submission, he has the right to appeal the rejection decision to the competent court within thirty days from the date of his notification of the refusal or the expiry of the period for deciding on the grievance. In case of the application for incorporation of the company is accepted, it shall, within five days from the date of issuance of its trade license, provide the registrant with a copy of that license and the articles of incorporation for him to publish.  

Verbal Abuse

According to UAE law, it is prohibited to use derogatory language or any form of verbal abuse or aggression such as defamation, Libelling, insulting, slandering, verbal threatening, harassing, and bullying, as you may be subject to UAE panel code. Whereas the UAE legislator considers such behaviour dangerous for individuals who need to be protected against it as verbal abuse may result in mental and emotional distress for the victim, leaves individuals feeling poorly about themselves, and can lead to the development of numerous adverse health issues and disorders such as suicidal thoughts, depression, poor physical health, anxiety, obsessive-compulsive behaviours, personality disorders, and even aggression. For example, the ‘F’ word that you may use easily in your home country may get you in legal trouble in the UAE.   VERBAL ABUSE IN UAE NEW PENAL CODE: The new UAE Penal Code Articles 425 and 430 set out the offense of verbal abuse; these articles state: Article 425: ((Any person defaming or libelling another person in any way publicly, by attributing a fact to him which may render him subject to punishment or contempt, shall be liable to a jail sentence for a period not exceeding two (2) years or a fine not exceeding AED 20,000…)   Article 426: ((Any person insulting another person in any way publicly which may harm someone else’s reputation, honour, or dignity without any imputation of a particular fact against him, shall be liable to a jail sentence for a period not exceeding one (1) year or a fine not exceeding AED20,000, The penalty shall be a jail sentence for a period not exceeding two (2) years and a fine not less than AED twenty thousand (20,000) and not exceeding AED fifty thousand (50,000) or either one of these two penalties, if the insult is committed against a public official or a person assigned to public service during, because of, or in the course of the public office or service, or if the act is against the honour or injures the reputation of families, or if achieving an unlawful purpose is intended.))   If the defamation, Libelling, and insulting are committed by way of publishing in any newspaper or publication, such matter shall be considered an aggravating circumstance))   VERBAL ABUSE IN UAE NEW CYBERCRIME LAW: Federal Decree-Law No. 34 of 2021, tackling cybercrime, rumours, and fake news, states the following: Article 44: ((Everyone who uses an electronic information system or information technology method to make any alteration or processing of a recording, image, or footage for ‘defamation’ or abuse of another person shall be sentenced to detention for not less than one year and/or to pay fine of not less than AED250,000 and not more than AED500,000))   Therefore, in general, verbal abuse is prohibited in the UAE, either face to face, through phone calls, or on social media; no one can insult you even on social media without jeopardizing himself being punished according to the law in force.”

UAE has started issuing birth certificates for children with unknown fathers

Now, UAE has started issuing birth certificates to babies with unknown fathers, as the first Arab country to recognize a single mother's right to register her kid in her name and the unknown father's baby's right to get a birth certificate. In another UAE big forward step, a new UAE law that came into effect in October 2022 recognizes the right of the single mother to register her baby regardless of the parent's marital status and whether their father is known or not. Birth certificates can now be issued to children whose fathers are unknown, following the implementation of the new UAE law. The UAE President, His Highness Sheikh Mohamed bin Zayed Al Nahyan, issued the new federal law under decree number 10 of 2022 regulating the birth and death registry in the UAE (the "Law") The law, enacted in October 2022, recognizes children's right to get birth certificates, and Mothers can now register these kids by submitting their papers to judicial authorities.     What are the procedures? Under Article 11 of the law, the procedures to issue a new birth certificate to an unknown father's child shall be as follows: 

  1. The Health institution shall issue a Birth Notification document only based on the mother's emirates Id or passport.
  2. The mother must apply to the Court declaring that she is the baby's mother and request an Issuance of a Birth certificate for her baby, fill out the mother's basic details, nationality, child's place of birth, name of the hospital, the reason for applying, and signature to declare they are the biological mother. 
Along with the form, the mother must submit two required documents: a copy of her ID (EID or passport) and birth notification (issued by the hospital at the time of birth).
  1. Within a few days, the Court will issue a court order to the department of health to issue a birth certificate to the child 
  2. The Department of Health Issue a birth certificate to the child based on the court order issued
"The all process is simple, quick and straightforward; the Court will issue an order within a few days and send a copy to the health department, which will then issue the birth certificate accordingly." UAE is the first Arab country to recognize an unknown father child's right to get a birth certificate and a single mother's right to register her kid in her name.   The UAE is the first Arab country to recognize a mother's right to register the birth of an unknown father. Previously, only children born in a legal marriage were issued birth certificates in the UAE, as in other Arab countries. nevertheless, this has changed with the coming into force of the new law. Officials point out that the new law does not look at how the child was born; it cares more about the child's right to be recognized and get the proper documents and certificates for schooling and health care.   Conclusion: We all witness UAE making significant steps forward to enhance its laws, regulations, and legal systems to make UAE the best place to live, educate, work, invest and run your business by providing nationals and residents with all possible means of comfort and legal and legislative ground platform necessary for flowering, growth, and development at all levels. We also have witnessed how UAE worked hard and continuously to improve the laws and regulations in the previous year; for example, UAE provides partners with no legitimate marriage relationship the right to issue birth certificates in their names only based on the father's declaration. In addition, now the new law gives the single mother and her child the right to obtain a birth certificate, so Children, regardless of how they're born, can enjoy, as all other children, the legal rights to go to school, get the proper medical care, and live their life without any discriminations.  

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