Соответствующая норма
Guinea
Practice Relating to Rule 100. Fair Trial Guarantees
Guinea’s Disciplinary Regulations (2012) states: “Military personnel in combat are prohibited from … passing sentences on individuals without previous judgment pronounced by a regularly constituted court affording the judicial guarantees provided by the law”. 
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(b).
Guinea’s Disciplinary Regulations (2012) states: “Military personnel in combat are prohibited from … passing sentences on individuals without previous judgment pronounced by a regularly constituted court affording the judicial guarantees provided by the law”. 
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(b).
Guinea’s Code of Military Justice (2011) states:
Article 8: …
Under threat of nullity, a person cannot serve as chairman or judge or carry out the duties of a military examining magistrate in a case subject to the military justice system of the armed forces:
1- if he is a relative of or related by marriage to the accused up to and including first cousin;
2- if he has lodged a complaint, issued the order to initiate legal proceedings or has given testimony, or, with respect to chairs and judges only, if he has officially taken part in the investigation;
3- if he has been previously been involved in a lawsuit against the accused;
4- if he has previously been involved in the case as administrator, chair or as examining magistrate.
Relatives and persons related by marriage, up to and including uncle and nephew, cannot, under threat of nullity, be members of the same military court.
Article 9: Every accused or defendant has the right to object to the members of the military court.
Likewise, every member of the court who has a reason to object shall make a declaration to that effect.
In all cases, the court shall provide reasons for its decision.
Article 15: In times of war, permanent Military Courts can be set up at the level of every military region.
Article 17: … A military court has jurisdiction to try prisoners of war.
Article 30: In times of war, the jurisdiction of [military courts] includes:
- offences committed by prisoners of war;
- offences against the legislation on arms and ammunition;
- all offences involving a serviceman or affiliated personnel;
- related offences as defined by the Criminal Code. 
Guinea, Code of Military Justice, 2011, Articles 8–9, 15, 17 and 30.
Guinea’s Code of Military Justice (2011) states:
CHAPTER I: THE MILITARY COURT IN TIMES OF PEACE
SECTION V: DEFENCE
Article 13: The defence before Military Courts is provided by lawyers who are members of the Bar Association of Guinea or are in training or by military officers or non-commissioned officers authorized by the Ministry of Defence.
Subject to special provisions laid down in international conventions, lawyers of foreign nationality are not admitted [to appear] before Military Courts.
Article 14: The defending officer and non-commissioned officer are subject to the same obligations and enjoy the same rights and prerogatives as a lawyer. Their services are nevertheless free of charge.
Subject to the punishments laid down by the law, lawyers, officers and all non-commissioned officers of the defense are bound by military and professional secrecy.
CHAPTER II: THE MILITARY TRIBUNAL DURING ARMED CONFLICTS
Article 16: All other provisions laid down for the functioning and operation of Military Courts in times of peace are applicable to Military Courts in times of armed conflicts. 
Guinea, Code of Military Justice, 2011, Articles 13–14 and 16.
The Code also states:
CHAPTER III: PROCEEDINGS BEFORE THE COURT
SECTION I: IN TIMES OF PEACE
Article 58: The accused or the defendant can communicate freely with their counsel.
SECTION II: DURING ARMED CONFLICTS
Article 65: … [T]he procedure before courts during an armed conflict is identical to the one applicable in times of peace. 
Guinea, Code of Military Justice, 2011, Articles 58 and 65.
Guinea’s Code of Military Justice (2011) states:
CHAPTER III: PROCEEDINGS BEFORE TRIAL COURTS
SECTION I: IN TIMES OF PEACE
Article 61: … Proceedings are public. A closed session can be ordered; the judgment shall nonetheless be always delivered publicly.
SECTION II: DURING ARMED CONFLICTS
Article 65: … [T]he procedure before courts during an armed conflict is identical to the one applicable in times of peace. 
Guinea, Code of Military Justice, 2011, Articles 61 and 65.