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Germany is a constitutional parliamentary democracy with a population of approximately 82 million. Citizens periodically choose their representatives in free and fair multiparty elections. The head of the federal government, the chancellor, is elected by the Bundestag federal parliament. The second legislative chamber, the Bundesrat federal council , represents the 16 states at the federal level and is composed of members of the state governments.
The Basic Law constitution sets forth the powers of the chancellor and of the legislative branch. The most recent national elections for the Bundestag took place in Civilian authorities generally maintained effective control of the security forces. The government generally respected the human rights of its citizens. The government limited the freedoms of speech, press, assembly, and association for groups deemed extremist.
There was governmental and societal discrimination against some minority religious groups. Harassment of racial minorities and foreigners, anti-Semitic acts, violence against women, and trafficking in persons were problems. There were no reports that the government or its agents committed arbitrary or unlawful killings. The law prohibits such practices, and there were no reports that government officials employed them. On March 12, the Muenster Regional Court issued judgments against the remaining 10 defendants of the 18 military instructors on trial since March for degrading treatment of subordinates at an army garrison in Coesfeld in The court acquitted four defendants for lack of evidence and sentenced five noncommissioned officers to suspended prison terms of 10 and 22 months.
The public prosecutor appealed three of the verdicts two acquittals and one fine. Prison conditions generally met international standards, and the government permitted visits by independent human rights observers; however, one reported incident and conditions in some facilities were causes for concern.
On December 9, the Dessau regional court acquitted two police officers of causing bodily harm with fatal consequences and involuntary manslaughter in the death of Oury Jalloh from Sierra Leone, who died in when his cell in a Dessau police station caught fire. The public prosecutor and the joint plaintiffs in the case appealed the decision to the Federal Supreme Court. The appeal was pending at year's end.