|About DAWN's culprit gallery: Tyrants need enablers who will implement their oppressive practices, even if it means abusing their fellow citizens||He ordered arbitrary pretrial detentions, facilitated systematic pretrial and trial violations, protected those involved in the torture and sexual harassment of detained women activists, presided over the largest "anti-corruption" purge and shakedown of the Saudi business elite, and covered-up the investigation and unfair of 11 of Jamal Khashoggi's killers, while at the same protecting other perpetrators, including the country's Crown Prince|
|In May 2018, security forces arrested Loujain Alhathloul and additional prominent women's rights activists||And in April 2019, security officers arrested more Saudi intellectuals|
As Saudi attorney general, Saud al-Mojeb prosecuted numerous peaceful activists, including Islamic scholar Salman Alodah and women's rights activist Loujain Alhathloul, as part of a brutal crackdown on dissent.12
|al-Mojeb by writing to the Saudi authorities on September 24, 2020, but no response was received by the time of publication||The official Saudi Press , the state-controlled al-Jazirah , and other state-controlled outlets made defamatory statements against the in their coverage of the arrests|
|Four days later, Mohammad bin Salman, who would quickly become the de facto ruler of the country, was appointed Crown Prince||DAWN requested a response from Mr|
Soon afterwards, al-Mojeb presided over waves of arrests that targeted intellectuals, such as Salman Alodah, academics and human rights activists in September 2017.
|" Al-Mojeb also played a key role in covering up the gruesome extrajudicial killing of DAWN founder and Washington Post journalist, Jamal Khashoggi, and hastily the Crown Prince of any responsibility||Prison officials mistreated Alodah in detention and deprived him of sleep and necessary medications|
|"Saud Al-Mojeb's record as one of the most senior law-enforcement officers in Saudi Arabia is a shameful one," said Alaoudh|
These agents often mask their complicity in the guise of professionals exercising their duties in offices, courtrooms, police stations, and interrogation rooms.