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In an October 2013 report, the HRW described beatings, stress positions, the hanging of detainees by their wrists from the ceiling, prolonged handcuffing, pouring of water over detainees, verbal threats, and solitary confinement at the facility.Authorities continued to restrict access by diplomats and NGOs to Maekelawi, although some NGOs reported limited access.Unlike in previous years, there were fewer credible reports of disappearances of civilians after clashes between security forces and rebel groups.There were no developments in determining the whereabouts of 12 residents of Alamata town detained in January 2013 by security forces following protests against government plans to demolish illegal housing units.Prison and pretrial detention center conditions remained harsh and in some cases life threatening.There were reports that authorities beat and tortured prisoners.

Prisoners had only limited access to potable water, as did many in the country.

On October 13, gunmen reportedly killed more than 40 security forces in Southern Nations, Nationalities, and Peoples Region (SNNPR), according to local press and NGOs in the town of Gambella.

According to reports, the clash occurred between a group of ethnic Majanger and Ethiopian national and local security forces.

Medical attention following beatings reportedly was insufficient in some cases.

: In 2012 there were 111,640 persons in prison, of whom approximately 2,500 were women and nearly 600 were children incarcerated with their mothers.

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In 2010 the UN Committee Against Torture reported it was “deeply concerned” about “numerous, ongoing, and consistent allegations” concerning “the routine use of torture” by police, prison officers, and other members of the security forces–including the military–against political dissidents and opposition party members, students, alleged terrorists, and alleged supporters of violent separatist groups such as the ONLF and the Oromo Liberation Front (OLF).