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Djibouti
Practice Relating to Rule 161. International Cooperation in Criminal Proceedings
Section B. Extradition
In 2010, in its initial report to the Committee against Torture, Djibouti stated:
86. The prohibition on extraditing a person to another State where he is in danger of being tortured can be deduced, by interpretation, from all the judicial cooperation agreements concluded by Djibouti with other States. …
87. … As a party to the [1984] Convention against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment, Djibouti may not extradite a person without taking all relevant facts into consideration, including, where appropriate, the existence in the requesting State of a consistent pattern of gross, flagrant or mass violations of human rights. This is a safety issue and a moral obligation.
88. … Djiboutian law prohibits the extradition of any individual to a State where he is in danger of being tortured. …
118. … [Extradition agreements] … include a formal prohibition on extraditing a person … for expressing certain views, on grounds of race, religion or nationality.
119. Thus, article 4 of the extradition agreement between Djibouti and France stipulates that extradition … may be refused if the requested State has serious reasons to believe that the extradition request was made in order to prosecute or punish a person on grounds of race, religion, nationality or political belief or that the person’s situation may be aggravated for one or other of these reasons. 
Djibouti, Initial report to the Committee against Torture, 18 January 2011, UN Doc. CAT/C/DJI/1, submitted 21 July 2010, §§ 86–88 and 118–119.