相关规则
Sri Lanka
Practice Relating to Rule 161. International Cooperation in Criminal Proceedings
In 2009, in its combined third and fourth periodic reports to the Committee against Torture, Sri Lanka stated:
Non-refoulement
33. Article 3 of [the 1984] Convention against Torture prohibits … extradition of a person where there are substantial grounds for believing that such person faces the threat of torture in the receiving State. Sri Lanka as a policy does not extradite persons where such threats exist and there have been no instances of persons in Sri Lanka seeking to refute an extradition order based on allegations of torture.
34. Additionally, no allegations have been levelled against the State for any action in breach of this principle. Any such concerns will be dealt with at the Executive level.
35. The Extradition Law No. 8 of 1977 of Sri Lanka incorporates restrictions on extradition which includes the possibility of punishment, detention or restriction by reasons of race, nationality or political opinion. This provision covers the situations envisaged by Section 3 of [1984] CAT [Convention against Torture]. Further there are adequate provisions under the laws governing Immigration and Emigration, and Extradition to honour this principle.
Universal jurisdiction
38. Article 7 of the [1984] Convention against Torture states that if the authorities should decide not to extradite the accused then it should submit the case to its competent authorities for the purpose of prosecution. This provision is reflected in sections 7, 8, and 9 of the CAT Act [Convention against Torture Act(1994)]. 
Sri Lanka, Combined third and fourth periodic reports to the Committee against Torture, 23 September 2010, UN Doc. CAT/C/LKA/3-4, submitted 17 August 2009, §§ 33–35 and 38.
[footnotes in original omitted]
Sri Lanka further stated:
47. … Sri Lanka has also undertaken to inform any other State having jurisdiction of the offence, or any other State that requests the extradition of the accused, the measures that have been or will be taken to extradite or prosecute such person for that offence.
50. In accordance with Sections 8 of the CAT Act [Convention against Torture Act (1994)], Sri Lanka has amended its extradition law to provide for torture as an extraditable offence. Although as per the Extradition Law of 1977, extradition is conditional on the existence of an extradition treaty, unless the request is made by a commonwealth country, Section 9(2) of the CAT Act provides that the Minister may, in the absence of such an extradition agreement, by order published in the gazette, treat the Convention as an extradition agreement for extradition [in] respect of the offence … [of] torture. Extradition is also possible against those who aid and abet acts of torture. 
Sri Lanka, Combined third and fourth periodic reports to the Committee against Torture, 23 September 2010, UN Doc. CAT/C/LKA/3-4, submitted 17 August 2009, Annex, §§ 47 and 50.
[footnote in original omitted]
Sri Lanka’s Convention on the Suppression of Terrorist Financing Act (2005) states:
Notwithstanding anything in the Extradition Law, No. 8 of 1977, an offence specified in the Schedule to that Law and in Schedule II to this Act, shall for the purposes of that law be deemed not to be an offence of a political character or an offence connected with a political offence or an offence inspired by political motives, for the purposes only of the extradition of any person accused or convicted of any such offence, as between the Government of Sri Lanka and any Convention [1999 International Convention for the Suppression of the Financing of Terrorism] State, or of affording assistance to a Convention State under section 9. 
Sri Lanka, Convention on the Suppression of Terrorist Financing Act, 2005, Section 13.
The Act also states:
Schedule II
(1) Unlawfully and wilfully providing or collecting funds with the intention that such funds should be used, or in the knowledge that they are to be used, or having reason to bel[ie]ve that they are likely to be used in full or in part, in order to commit, –
(b) any … act, intended to cause death or serious bodily injury, to a civilian or to any other person not taking an active part in the hostilities, in a situation of armed conflict,
and the purpose of such act, by its nature and context is to intimidate a population or to compel a government or an international organization, to do or to abstain from doing any act.
(2) Attempt to commit the offence referred to in paragraph (1).
(3) Aiding and abetting the commission of the offence referred to in paragraph (1).
(4) Acting with a common purpose with another person or a group of persons and contributing to the commission of the offence referred to in paragraph (1). 
Sri Lanka, Convention on the Suppression of Terrorist Financing Act, 2005, Schedule II.