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Mustafa Qadri, executive director of Equidem, a FUT Coins human rights research organisation, said the reform package was "a positive sign" but also stressed the need to wait for results."We have heard this before in 2014 when the government came out and said it would abolish kafala and get rid of the exit permit," he told AFP."
Then what we saw was that reform was slow and there were some changes but not the abolition of kafala."There is concern among campaigners that Qatar could still fail to deliver on its promise to let workers leave the country without permission of employers."The big question is if Qatar does not quickly demonstrate that they have acted in good faith and that they are serious about reform," said Nicholas McGeehan, an expert on migrant workers."
I would have been a lot more confident if they had promised a lot less."In a statement, Amnesty International's James Lynch said it would ultimately be the actions of the Qatari government which would determine "whether this is a true game changer".Responding to the emerging scepticism, Saif Al-Thani, the director of Qatar's Government.
Communications Office, tweeted that the FIFA Coins hugely wealthy emirate would develop its labour laws in line with international standards.- No thanks to FIFA -There may also have been another factor at play for Doha's apparent concessions -- the ongoing Gulf crisis, which has seen Qatar boycotted by neighbouring countries.Qatar has repeatedly claimed the boycott has impacted on the human rights of its citizens, and arguably the most vocal body during the nearly five-month-old dispute has been its National.
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