Related Rule
Guinea
Practice Relating to Rule 87. Humane Treatment
Guinea’s Soldier’s Manual (2010), under the heading “Enemy combatants who surrender”, states: “Treat them humanely.” 
Guinea, Soldier’s Manual, Ministry of National Defence, 2010, p. 5; see also p. 15.
Guinea’s Disciplinary Regulations (2012) states: “In accordance with the international agreements signed by the government of Guinea, military personnel in combat are required … to treat humanely, without distinction, all persons placed hors de combat”. 
Guinea, Règlement de Service dans les Forces Armées, Volume 1: Règlement de Discipline Générale (Service Regulations in the Armed Forces, Volume 1: General Discipline Regulations), 2012 edition, Ministère de la Défense Nationale, approved by Presidential Decree No. D 293/PRG/SGG/2012, 6 December 2012, Article 12(a).
Guinea’s Soldier’s Manual (2010), under the heading “Civilians”, states:
1. Respect them.
2. Treat those in your power humanely.
3. Protect them against ill-treatment. 
Guinea, Soldier’s Manual, Ministry of National Defence, 2010, pp. 9–10; see also p. 15.
Guinea’s Code of Conduct (2011) states: “Defence forces owe respect, protection and assistance to all civilian populations, in particular to vulnerable groups and persons, especially in times of armed conflict.” 
Guinea, Code de Conduite des Forces de Défense (Code of Conduct of the Defence Forces), 2011, Ministère de la Défense Nationale, approved by Presidential Decree No. D. 289/PRG/SGG/2011, 28 November 2011, Article 22.
Guinea’s Code of Conduct (2014) states: “Defence forces owe respect, protection and assistance to all civilian populations, in particular to vulnerable groups and persons, especially in times of armed conflict.” 
Guinea, Code de Conduite des Forces de Défense (Code of Conduct of the Defence Forces), 2014, Ministère de la Défense Nationale, 28 November 2011, Article 22.
Guinea’s Soldier’s Manual (2010), under the heading “Imprisoned enemy combatants”, states: “Treat them humanely.” 
Guinea, Soldier’s Manual, Ministry of National Defence, 2010, p. 6.
Under the heading “Rules of conduct in combat”, the manual also states: “Treat prisoners humanely.” 
Guinea, Soldier’s Manual, Ministry of National Defence, 2010, p. 15.
Guinea’s Disciplinary Regulations (2012) states: “As soon as they are captured, prisoners must be treated humanely. They must be protected against acts of violence, against insults and public curiosity. They are entitled to respect for their persons and their honour.” 
Guinea, Règlement de Service dans les Forces Armées, Volume 1: Règlement de Discipline Générale (Service Regulations in the Armed Forces, Volume 1: General Discipline Regulations), 2012 edition, Ministère de la Défense Nationale, approved by Presidential Decree No. D 293/PRG/SGG/2012, 6 December 2012, Article 13(a).
Guinea’s Code of Medical Ethics (1996) states:
A Physician brought in to examine or to provide care to a person deprived of their liberty cannot, directly or indirectly, be it by his mere presence, support or authorise violation of that person’s physical or mental integrity or dignity. If he finds that the person has suffered from abuse or ill-treatment, he shall, subject to the consent of the person concerned, inform the judicial authority. 
Guinea, Code of Medical Ethics, 1996, Article 10.