World Report 2022: Rights Trends in Honduras (2022)

Violent organized crime continues to disrupt Honduran society and push many people to leave the country. Journalists; environmental activists; human rights defenders; lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) individuals; and people with disabilities are among the groups targeted for violence.

Impunity remains the norm. Efforts to reform public security institutions have stalled. Marred by corruption and abuse, the judiciary and police remain largely ineffective. Support and resources from a four-year Organization of American States (OAS) mission to strengthen the fight against corruption and impunity, concluded in January 2020, have not produced lasting reforms. Anti-corruption prosecutors have been left defenseless.

Gangs

Gang violence is widespread in and around urban areas. Estimates of the number of active gang members range from 5,000 to 40,000. From 2015 through 2019, authorities arrested 4,196 gang members, the National Police reported.

Gangs exercise territorial control over some neighborhoods and extort residents throughout the country. They forcibly recruit children and sexually abuse women, girls, and LGBT people. Gangs kill, disappear, rape, or displace those who resist.

Gangs, particularly the Mara Salvatrucha (MS-13) and the 18th Street Gang (Barrio 18), are considered largely responsible for Honduras’ murder rate, and are infamous for extortion and drug peddling. Although Honduras has reduced its homicide rate by half since 2011, it remains one of the world’s highest, with 44.8 murders per 100,000 population in 2019.

Historically, governments have responded to organized crime with iron-fist security strategies. In 2018, the government created a special force to fight gangs (Fuerza Nacional Anti Maras y Pandillas), with members from the police, military, and Attorney General’s Office.

Weak state institutions and abuses by security forces have contributed to persistent gang violence. There have been repeated allegations of collusion between security forces and criminal organizations.

Criminal Justice System and Impunity

The criminal justice system regularly fails to hold accountable those responsible for crimes and abuses.

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Judges face interference—including political pressure, threats, and harassment—from the executive branch, private actors with connections to government, and gangs. Prosecutors and whistleblowers have received death threats. The Supreme Court, particularly its president, exerts excessive control over the appointment and removal of judges, and career instability limits judges’ independence.

In January 2020, the government shut down the Mission to Support the Fight against Corruption and Impunity in Honduras (MACCIH). Established in 2016 by the government and the OAS, MACCIH contributed to the prosecution of 133 people, including congresspeople and senior officials, 14 of whom stood trial.

Since MACCIH left, the Attorney General’s Office has harassed and intimidated the head of its own anti-corruption criminal enterprise office, Prosecutor Luis Javier Santos, and members of his team. International organizations, the United States, and the United Kingdom have expressed their support for Santos’ work.

Human Rights Defenders

In 2019, the UN special rapporteur on the situation of human rights defenders called Honduras one of the most dangerous countries for them in Latin America. Activists say the government’s Mechanism for the Protection of Journalists, Human Rights Defenders, and Justice Activists, created in 2015, is ineffective.

In June 2021, the Inter-American Commision on Human Rights (IACHR) estimated a 90 percent rate of impunity for crimes committed against human rights defenders in Honduras. The IACHR received information on frequent threats of lawsuits and prosecutions, including for slander and libel, hindering human rights work in Honduras.

In July, the Office of the High Commissioner of Human Rights (OHCHR) and the IACHR urged the government to refrain from charging Garifuna women with damage, threats, theft, and usurpation of lands. Honduras has failed to uphold the Garifuna’s right to collective tenure over their lands and to promptly and adequately investigate threats and acts of harassment against community leaders, the IACHR stated in 2020.

In August, a former director of the Honduran hydroelectric company DESA was convicted of organizing the 2016 assassination of environmental and Indigenous rights defender Berta Cáceres, who opposed construction of a hydroelectric dam on the Gualcarque river. In 2019, seven others were convicted for carrying out the killing. The trial has been marred by irregularities.

Attacks on Journalists

Honduras is one of the Western Hemisphere’s deadliest countries for journalists, with security forces representing their biggest threat, Reporters Without Borders noted in 2021. Since 2010, 42 journalists have been killed, UNESCO reported. According to the Inter-American Press Association, 29 journalists were beneficiaries of official protective measures.

In February, journalist Henry Fiallos and his family received anonymous death threats after he covered a femicide in which police officers were implicated. In August, he reported having been brutally beaten by police officers while doing his job.

Internal Displacement, Migration, and Asylum

As of December 2020, internally displaced people in Honduras represented almost 80 percent of the internally displaced population in Central America and Mexico. Around 191,000 people were internally displaced because of violence between 2004 and 2018, the government reported. In 2020, hurricanes Eta and Iota forced more than 55,000 to move into temporary shelters, according to the Red Cross.

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The groups most likely to be internally displaced are children subjected to forced gang recruitment, professionals and business owners who face extortion, domestic violence survivors, and LGBT people and members of ethnic minorities who face violence and discrimination, the IACHR has reported. Rural communities subject to increased food insecurity due to prolonged drought and extreme weather events are also vulnerable to displacement.

A bill was introduced in 2019 to prevent, assist, and protect people internally displaced by violence. In June 2020, Congress passed a new penal code that introduced the crime of internal displacement, punishing, with prison sentences of six to nine years, those who, through violence or intimidation, force someone to abandon or change their place of living.

In January 2021, the IACHR and the UN special rapporteur on the human rights of internally displaced persons urged the government to adopt a law protecting internally displaced people.

From January to September 2021, 31,894 Hondurans requested asylum in Mexico, the Mexican Commission for Refugee Aid (COMAR) reported—filing more than 35 percent of Mexico’s total asylum petitions. From January to July, 7,007 accompanied and 676 unaccompanied Honduran children requested asylum. In a 2020 survey by UNHCR and UNICEF, half of Hondurans interviewed in Mexico named violence as the main reason for their leaving.

As of October 17, 42,357 Hondurans were deported in 2021 to Honduras—more than the total throughout 2020—the government reported. Of those, 37,114 were deported from Mexico and 4,689 from the US. Human Rights Watch documented mass expulsion of migrants and asylum seekers, including Hondurans, from Mexico to a remote jungle in Guatemala.

Sexual Orientation and Gender Identity

LGBT people are frequently targets of discrimination, extortion, and violence from gangs, the national civil police and military police, and members of the public. Discrimination is also common in schools, the workplace, and in the home. Violence against LGBT individuals displaces many internally and forces others to leave the country to seek asylum.

In June, the Inter-American Court of Human Rights held that Honduras violated the rights to life and personal integrity of Vicky Hernández, a transgender woman killed during the 2009 coup. The court found that Hernández suffered harassment by police the night before she was killed, the police and military had effective control of the streets on the night she died, and Honduras conducted no effective investigation into her killing. The court ordered Honduras to train security forces to investigate anti-LGBT violence and to adopt a process allowing people to change the gender listed on their documents to match their identity.

In January, Congress voted to increase the majority needed to amend Honduras’s constitutional ban on same sex marriage from two-thirds to three-quarters, thereby further entrenching the prohibition.

In September, President Hernández accused those who advocate for same-sex marriage of “attacking Christian principles” and “the notion of the family.”

Women’s and Girls’ Rights

Honduras has the highest rate of femicide—defined as the killing of a woman by a man because of her gender—in Latin America, the UN Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean reports.

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As of August 5, 174 femicides have been committed in Honduras in 2021 according to the Women's Rights Center, a Honduran nongovernmental organization. In 2013, Honduras reformed the penal code to recognize femicide as a crime.

Women with disabilities are not included in general policies to prevent violence against women. Honduras lacks a comprehensive legislative framework that includes women with disabilities and policies to combat domestic violence.

Abortion is illegal in Honduras under all circumstances, with prison sentences of up to six years. The law also sanctions abortion providers. In January, legislators increased the majority needed to amend the provision banning abortion from two-thirds to three-quarters.

Girls and adolescents younger than 19 carry 15 percent of all pregnancies, the Monitoring Mechanism of the Belém do Pará Convention reported in 2016. Thirty-four percent of women ages 20 to 24 had married when they were 15 to 19, a UN Population Fund study conducted from 2005 to 2019 found.

Children’s Rights

Honduras’ fragile institutions fail to protect the rights of children, including adolescents, and ensure that they have access to basic services such as education and healthcare, the IACHR reported in 2019.

In 2019, more than 360,000 children between 5 and 17 years old worked, and only half of children under 18 years old attended school, according to the National Statistics Unit.

The Covid-19 pandemic has further limited access to education. Schools were closed in March 2020 and had not yet returned to full in-person classes by September 2021.

Child recruitment by gangs has caused many children to flee and abandon school. The average age of first contact with gangs is 13 years old, a 2020 UN Development Programme report found.

Prison Conditions

As of September, more than 20,000 people were detained in prisons with capacity for under 11,000. More than half of the men and two-thirds of the women were in pretrial detention, according to official statistics.

Overcrowding, inadequate nutrition, poor sanitation, beatings, intra-gang violence, and killings are endemic in prisons.

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After 37 detainees were killed in a 2019 wave of gang violence, President Juan Orlando Hernández declared a state of emergency—extended to December 2021—and put prisons under military control. Assassinations and violence continue under military supervision. From January to June, the OV-UNAH documented eight violent deaths in prisons.

To reduce overcrowding in response to the pandemic, the legislature approved alternatives to pretrial detention and judges have released more than 1,600 people. However, many petitions for pandemic release have been rejected.

Key International Actors

In February, the US announced suspension and planned termination of the “asylum cooperative agreement” signed with Honduras in 2019, whereby Honduras had agreed to receive non-Honduran asylum-seekers transferred from the US.

Several UN special rapporteurs and the Working Group on Enforced or Involuntary Disappearances warned, in April, of growing numbers of migrants from Honduras, Guatemala, and El Salvador who have disappeared in Mexico, including 741 Hondurans from March through August 2019. They called for implementation of protective measures.

Honduras voted in favor of an OAS resolution rejecting Venezuela’s December 2020 elections, which have been widely considered fraudulent. However, in June and October 2021 it abstained from OAS resolutions condemning arrests of Nicaraguan presidential opposition candidates and critics and demanding their release.

In July, the US released the “Engel List,” listing individuals from Honduras, El Salvador, and Guatemala allegedly associated with corruption and undemocratic acts. It named 21 from Honduras, including former President Porfirio Lobo Sosa (2010-2014), who became ineligible for visas and admission to the US.

In September, the OAS and Honduras signed an agreement to allow an OAS electoral observation mission to the November elections to elect president, legislators, and local authorities.

In October, Honduras was elected as a member of the UN Human Rights Council for the 2022-2024 term.

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FAQs

What are the human rights issues in Honduras? ›

Impunity for human rights abuses remains the norm. The country's murder rate remains among the highest in the world. Women, journalists, environmental defenders, and lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender individuals are among those most vulnerable to violence.

Why does Honduras have such a high crime rate? ›

While factors like gang violence, drug trafficking, impunity, poverty, and corruption have made Honduras violent, the country has made remarkable strides in working towards peace. Honduras was previously the most violent country in the world, but its violence rates have dropped in half in the past decade.

Does Honduras have the highest crime rate? ›

Compared to other countries around the world, Honduras is still one of the most violent places in the world with a homicide rate of 44.7 per 100,000 in 2019. This means that an average of 13 people are murdered everyday.

What is the biggest problem in Honduras? ›

Gang violence and organized crime are leading causes of displacement from Honduras. While homicide rates have dropped in recent years, Honduras is still the most dangerous country in the region, with 38 homicides per 100,000 people.

What do you call someone from Honduras? ›

Hondurans (Spanish: Hondureñas or Hondureños) are the citizens of Honduras. Most Hondurans live in Honduras, although there is also a significant Honduran diaspora, particularly in the United States, Spain, and many smaller communities in other countries around the world.

Is Honduras part of the United Nations? ›

Honduras was one of the signatory countries of the United Nations charter in 1945, the year of its foundation. The UN in Honduras focuses its work on three pillars: 1) contributing to peace and security, 2) reducing poverty and promoting sustainable development and 3) promoting human rights.

Is it safe to live in Honduras? ›

Country Summary: Violent crime, such as homicide and armed robbery, is common. Violent gang activity, such as extortion, violent street crime, rape, and narcotics and human trafficking, is widespread. Local police and emergency services lack sufficient resources to respond effectively to serious crime.

Where is the highest crime rate in the world? ›

Murder rate: 138 per 100,000 inhabitants

Tijuana is the most dangerous city in the world with 138 homicides per 100K people. Almost seven people are killed every day in this city. This city is famous for poverty and violent crime like rape, homicides, and kidnapping, etc.

Is Honduras a violent country? ›

Honduras has suffered from some of the highest rates of internal conflict and interpersonal violence in the world over the past decade. However, the level of conflict has steadily declined over the past five years.

Are guns legal in Honduras? ›

Only citizens of Honduras and foreign citizens who are legal residents of Honduras may purchase, own, possess, or transport any handgun, shotgun, or rifle as permitted and defined under the Act on the Control of Firearms, Ammunition, Explosives and Other Related Materials.

What is the murder rate of Honduras? ›

Honduras: homicide rate 2014-2021

In 2021, almost 39 homicides were committed per 100,000 inhabitants in Honduras. This is the second consecutive year that the murder rate falls below 40 per 100,000 population since 2014, which was the deadliest year in the indicated period, at 66 homicides per 100,000 residents.

How is life in Honduras? ›

Its tropical climate means that Honduras should be at the top of your list of possible retirement or second-home destinations. In Honduras, the cost of living is remarkably low, and the quality of life – gauged by fresh food, friendly people, and reliable infrastructure – is remarkably high.

What is wrong with Honduras economy? ›

Western Honduras is plagued by poor social and economic conditions. Extreme poverty, undernutrition, climate change vulnerability, low educational levels, and other socio-economic challenges are affect a majority of the population.

Is Honduras a poor or rich country? ›

Honduras remains one of the poorest and most unequal countries in the Western Hemisphere. Prior to the twin shocks of 2020, 25.2 percent of the Honduran population lived in extreme poverty and almost half (4.4 million people) lived in poverty, based on the official poverty lines.

What Honduras known for? ›

Honduras is known for its rich natural resources, including minerals, coffee, tropical fruit, and sugar cane, as well as for its growing textiles industry, which serves the international market.

What do you call a Honduran girl? ›

Catracho or catracha is synonymous with the term “Honduran.” Hondureños is the proper term for a Honduran person but locals prefer—and use—the term catracho. Remember, Spanish has both masculine and feminine forms so catracho refers to a male while catracha references a female.

How do you say love in Honduras? ›

3. Alero. I love this word because it's a literal translation from English that works. An alero in Honduran slang is your best friend.

How do you say hello in Honduras? ›

Buenas– shortened phrase for greeting each other from “buenas tardes” (good afternoon), “buenos dias” (good day), to “buenas noche” (good night). It is used more often than “hola” (hello). Greetings and farewells- Hondurans have a closer personal distance than Americans for greeting and saying goodbye to each other.

Is Honduras an ally of Russia? ›

Honduras–Russia relations are the bilateral relations between Honduras and Russia. Both countries have signed diplomatic relations on September 30, 1990. Honduras is represented in Russia through its embassy in Moscow.

How much money does the US give Honduras every year? ›

Bilateral, regional, and humanitarian assistance through the Department of State and USAID averaged $164.7 million per year (FYs 2019-2020).

What 3 countries are not in the UN? ›

The United Nations (UN) is the largest intergovernmental organization in the world, with a current membership of 193 member states and two permanent non-member observer states (Palestine and Vatican City/Holy See).
...
Countries Not in the United Nations 2022.
Nation/StateLegal StatusContinent
Faroe Islands (Denmark)Self-governing territoryEurope
84 more rows

What is the safest city in Honduras? ›

Santa Rosa de Copan

The capital of the department of Copan, in Western Honduras is considered by many as the safest city in Honduras.

What country is better Mexico or Honduras? ›

Mexico! It came out ahead with a not-altogether-unsurprising score of 6 to 0, although Honduras did manage to snag two tie rounds. All in all, traveling in Honduras or Mexico will be fun and beautiful but Mexico is safer, has more tourist sites, and has better food and infrastructure for long-term stays.

Is Honduras a nice place to live? ›

Its tropical climate means that Honduras should be at the top of your list of possible retirement or second-home destinations. In Honduras, the cost of living is remarkably low, and the quality of life—gauged by fresh food, friendly people, and reliable infrastructure—is remarkably high.

What country has least crime? ›

Some of the world's lowest crime rates are seen in Switzerland, Denmark, Norway, Japan, and New Zealand. Each of these countries has very effective law enforcement, and Denmark, Norway, and Japan have some of the most restrictive gun laws in the world.

Where is the safest place to live in the world? ›

4/ Denmark

Denmark consistently ranks high in terms of liveability and happiness, and Copenhagen, the Danish capital, is number 1 in the Economist's Safe Cities Index for 2022.

Who has the lowest crime rate in the world? ›

1. Switzerland: Because it boasts one of the lowest crime rates in the world, Switzerland is considered one of the safest places to live. There are extremely few robberies or killings in Switzerland since it is divided into 26 regions with various legal authorities.

Can I move to Honduras? ›

All applicants are required to use a Honduran attorney to process the residence paperwork. Costs for obtaining residence and officially moving to Honduras will be about $2,500 per person, and time to complete varies from about six to nine months depending on the type of application.

Are there cartels in Honduras? ›

The Montes clan is accused of being one of the largest drug trafficking cartels in Honduras. It has its powerbase on the northern coast of the Central American nation, where it receives large shipments of cocaine from South America via sea and air.

Which Central American country has the most crime? ›

In 2021, the highest homicide rate among 22 Latin American and Caribbean countries surveyed was in Jamaica, with around 49.4 murders committed per 100,000 inhabitants.
...
CharacteristicHomicides per 100,000 inhabitants
Jamaica49.4
Venezuela40.9
Honduras38.6
Trinidad and Tobago32
9 more rows
27 Jul 2022

What's the crime rate in Honduras? ›

Honduras crime rate & statistics for 2019 was 42.01, a 7.91% increase from 2018.
...
Honduras Crime Rate & Statistics 1990-2022.
Honduras Crime Rate & Statistics - Historical Data
YearPer 100K PopulationAnnual % Change
201942.017.91%
201838.93-5.01%
201740.98-26.23%
25 more rows

Can you own guns in Jamaica? ›

The law requires gun licenses, with a yearly registration fee of JM$12,000.00 (US$ 79.19). There were about 65,000 licensed firearms in Jamaica in 2002, and approximately seven hundred licenses approved per year. All crimes involving firearms are tried by a special Gun Court established in 1975.

Are guns legal in Guatemala? ›

Guatemalan law allows firearm possession on shall-issue basis as a constitutional right. With approximately 12 civilian firearms per 100 people, Guatemala is the 70th most armed country in the world.

How many people are murdered in Honduras yearly? ›

Honduras: number of homicides 2011-2021

In 2021, a total of 3,897 homicides were registered in Honduras, an increase of around seven percent compared to the 3,623 cases registered a year earlier. The highest number in the indicated period was recorded in 2012, with 7,172 homicides.

Is Honduras Safe for Tourists 2021? ›

There are high levels of crime in Honduras. Most serious crime does not affect tourists, but attacks on foreigners, including armed robbery and sexual assault, do sometimes occur. These attacks can take place anywhere and at any time of the day. People have been killed and injured resisting attack.

What is the population of Honduras in 2022? ›

The current population of Honduras is 10,257,831 as of Saturday, October 1, 2022, based on Worldometer elaboration of the latest United Nations data.

Why people are leaving Honduras? ›

Why People Are Fleeing Honduras For The U.S.: 'All That's Left Here Is Misery' Hunger, violence and catastrophic flooding are leading more families to flee Honduras for the southern U.S. border than any other country. At least 200 families a day are asking for asylum.

Is it cheap to live in Honduras? ›

Cost of living in Honduras is, on average, 44.87% lower than in United States. Rent in Honduras is, on average, 81.12% lower than in United States.

Why are people moving to Honduras? ›

For many, low wages, lack of jobs, and persistent poverty push them to immigrate. Over 48% of Honduras' population lives in poverty, leaving many without the resources necessary to provide for their families and causing them to search for a better life elsewhere.

How many homicides were in Honduras? ›

Honduras: number of homicides 2011-2021

In 2021, a total of 3,897 homicides were registered in Honduras, an increase of around seven percent compared to the 3,623 cases registered a year earlier. The highest number in the indicated period was recorded in 2012, with 7,172 homicides.

What type of government does Honduras have 2022? ›

Politics of Honduras takes place in a framework of a multi-party system presidential representative democratic republic. The President of Honduras is both head of state and head of government. Executive power is exercised by the government.

What language they speak in Honduras? ›

Spanish is the official language of Honduras. A substantial number of Honduran professionals and business executives speak English and many high government officials and private sector leaders were educated in the United States. English is often spoken in the Bay Islands.

What does Honduras flag look like? ›

The inner band represents the land between the ocean and the sea, the peace and prosperity of its people, and purity of thoughts.
...
Flag of Honduras.
Proportion1:2
DesignA horizontal triband of blue (top and bottom) and white with the National Coat of Arms above an inverted arc of five blue five-pointed stars centered on the white band.
11 more rows

Are guns legal in Honduras? ›

Only citizens of Honduras and foreign citizens who are legal residents of Honduras may purchase, own, possess, or transport any handgun, shotgun, or rifle as permitted and defined under the Act on the Control of Firearms, Ammunition, Explosives and Other Related Materials.

What is Honduras crime rate? ›

Honduras crime rate & statistics for 2020 was 36.33, a 13.52% decline from 2019. Honduras crime rate & statistics for 2019 was 42.01, a 7.91% increase from 2018. Honduras crime rate & statistics for 2018 was 38.93, a 5.01% decline from 2017.

Where is the highest crime rate in the world? ›

Murder rate: 138 per 100,000 inhabitants

Tijuana is the most dangerous city in the world with 138 homicides per 100K people. Almost seven people are killed every day in this city. This city is famous for poverty and violent crime like rape, homicides, and kidnapping, etc.

What Honduras known for? ›

Honduras is known for its rich natural resources, including minerals, coffee, tropical fruit, and sugar cane, as well as for its growing textiles industry, which serves the international market.

What is the relationship between Honduras and the United States? ›

Bilateral Economic Relations

The United States is Honduras' most important economic partner. The United States is working with Honduras to address constraints on inclusive economic growth. Total (two way) goods trade between the two nations was $8.1 billion in 2020.

How do you say kid in Honduras? ›

5. Cipote. Cipote is the Honduran equivalent to the Guatemalan patojo and the Mexican chamaco. It means “kid.” It's mostly used by adults to get the attention of small kids.

What is Honduras culture? ›

Honduras has a diverse mix of people, thereby providing the country with an interesting variety of culture. Around 90 percent of the population is “Mestizo” (a mix of European and Latin American descent), and since it was a former Spanish colony, Roman Catholicism is still widely practiced.

What religion is Honduras? ›

Catholicism is the most common religion affiliation in Honduras. In a survey carried out between October and December of 2020, 38.1 percent of Honduran respondents claimed to be catholics, whereas the second most chosen religion was unspecified Evangelism, with around 37.6 percent of the people interviewed.

What country has 5 stars on its flag? ›

horizontally striped blue-white-blue national flag with five central blue stars. The width-to-length ratio of the flag is 1 to 2. On July 1, 1823, Central America proclaimed its independence after two years under Mexican rule and formed the United Provinces of Central America.

Why does the Honduran flag have 5 stars? ›

These five stars represent the five Central American provinces of Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, and Nicaragua. The inclusion of these stars represents hope that one day, the nations may once again form a union. The design of the flag is based on the flag of the Federal Republic of Central America.

Do you need a passport to go to Honduras? ›

Entry, Exit and Visa Requirements

To enter Honduras, you need: A U.S. passport with at least six months validity. Evidence of onward travel. For stays of up to 90 days, you do not need a visa for tourism.

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