Соответствующая норма
Djibouti
Practice Relating to Rule 159. Amnesty
Section B. Prohibition on amnesty for war crimes
In 1994, Djibouti concluded the Agreement on Peace and National Reconciliation with the Front for the Restoration of Unity and Democracy (Front pour la Restauration de l’Unité et de la Démocratie – FRUD), which provides: “The exiled combatants and soldiers of FRUD are granted amnesty without exception for the acts committed before 12 June 1994”. 
Djibouti, Agreement on Peace and National Reconciliation concluded between the Government of Djibouti and the Front for the Restoration of Unity and Democracy (Front pour la Restauration de l’Unité et de la Démocratie – FRUD), 26 December 1994, Title VII.
In 2010, in its initial report to the Committee against Torture, Djibouti stated:
46. Following independence in 1977, Djibouti experienced a difficult period of internal tension, which led to a visible, steady rise in violations of human rights and individual freedoms. This state of affairs reached its height during the civil war between government forces and the armed opposition of the Front pour la restauration de l’unité et de la démocratie [Front for the Restoration of Unity and Democracy] (FRUD).
47. With the signing of [the] peace agreement between the warring parties in 1994 and again in 2001, the human rights situation improved dramatically. …
49. … Djibouti has … adopted a number of laws … These include the law declaring amnesty for acts other than droit commun offences committed between 1994 and the date of the law’s promulgation … Many … demobilized FRUD combatants have benefited from this legislation. 
Djibouti, Initial report to the Committee against Torture, 18 January 2011, UN Doc. CAT/C/DJI/1, submitted 21 July 2010, §§ 46–47 and 49; see also § 55.