Ascension Parish Jail Inmate List

Massive human rights violations and violations of religious freedom continue: Reprisals against Christians and members of other religious communities not recognized by the state continue. Please join us in advocating for imprisoned Christians in Eritrea.

  • the release of all imprisoned Christians
  • the preservation of religious freedom

President Isaias Afwerki, Asmara/Eritrea Embassy of the State of Eritrea, Mr. Yohannes Woldu Habtemikael, Berlin Expired on 10/31/2021 It is with great concern that I have learned from international media reports that several free schools run by religious communities were recently closed in Eritrea. These schools were mainly attended by children of destitute families. In addition, hundreds of people are in prison solely because of their religion. In March, nearly 40 Christians were arrested in raids in the cities of Asmara and Assab. Members of religious groups who do not belong to a state-registered church are systematically persecuted in Eritrea. I respectfully request that you do your utmost to promote religious freedom and the rights of religious minorities in Eritrea and work to release individuals who have been detained for practicing their religion. فخامة السيد الرئيس / لقد اطلعتُ بقلق بالغ على تقارير وسائل الإعلام الدولية التي تفيد بأنه قد تم إغلاق العديد من المدارس المجانية التي تديرها جمعيات دينية، مؤخرًا في إريتريا. وكان يذهب إلى هذه المدارس أطفال الأسر الفقيرة على وجه الأخص. وبالإضافة إلى ذلك، يوجد المئات من الأشخاص في السجن بسبب ديانتهم فقط. وفي مارس/آذار، تم إلقاء القبض على ما يقرب من 40 مسيحيًّا في حملات أمنية لمدينتَي أسمرة وعصب، كما يتعرض أعضاء الجماعات الدينية الذين لا ينتمون إلى أي كنيسة مسجلة لدى الدولة، للاضطهاد المُمَنْهَج في إريتريا. أرجو من سيادتك التفضل ببذل قصارى جهدك لتعزيز حرية الدين والعقيدة والعمل من أجل حقوق الأقليات الدينية في إريتريا، والعمل على إطلاق سراح الأشخاص الذين تم سجنهم بسبب ممارستهم لدينهم. وتفضلوا مع وافر الاحترام.

Law as the basis of the closures

It was children from the poorest families who attended the nine recently closed schools, says Eritrean priest Mussie Zerai. Just like the seven educational institutions that had already suffered the same fate in 2019, they had been run by religious communities, he said. Predominantly by Catholic, but also Muslim and Protestant. Attendance at the facilities was free of charge for the children, the chaplain working in Switzerland told the Vatican News information portal in June. Mussie Zerai suspects that the government of the long-time president Isaias Afwerki wants to avenge itself in this way for the clear words of the bishops, who recently called for free elections and reforms in Eritrea. The basis for the closures is said to be a law by which the regime approves only the Evangelical Lutheran, Catholic and Orthodox churches as official denominations in addition to Islam. People who belong to any other grouping not recognized by the state, whether Muslim, Catholic or Protestant, are not allowed to hold religious services and, as we reported earlier, have experienced persecution, reprisals and oppression for many years.

They are threatened with arrest, expropriation and forced labor.

The pressure, especially on Christians, is not only felt in education. After nearly 40 Christians were arrested in raids in the cities of Asmara and Assab in March, two Christians were also arrested in the capital Asmara in May, according to the Christian relief organization Open Doors. Massive deficiencies in the area of human rights and religious freedom repeatedly give rise to criticism of the regime of Isaias Afwerki. Arbitrary arrests are reported. Thousands of people-in addition to Christians, former politicians, journalists, political prisoners-are detained without charge in Eritrea. Believers must also endure house searches and confiscations, and quite a few are subjected to forced labor. Church buildings have also been damaged in the past. In our petition, we demand the release of those arbitrarily detained and the enforcement and preservation of religious freedom. Please join us in standing up for all people in Eritrea who are imprisoned or otherwise persecuted because of their faith by sending the form above! The volcanic island of Ascension was forbidden territory for decades. Gradually, however, it is opening up A blast of hot air hits us as we step off the plane at Wideawake Airfield. Together with a handful of British radio amateurs and other visitors we are chauffeured to Georgetown. For this we have to pay 10 pounds at the police station, plus the entry and administration fee of another 23 pounds. The majority of the passengers of the Royal Air Force plane can meanwhile stretch their legs for an hour in the fenced transit area. Appropriately, it is called “The Cage.” After the eight hours of flight that separate the “motherland” from Ascension, they face that many more until they reach East Falkland. Ascension owes this regular flight connection at all to the Falklands conflict, which was just 20 years ago. Quiet official day On an island with only 1300 people, word gets around fast. We hear about a court case against Richard Williams of Traveller’s Hill. The police caught him behind the wheel with too much alcohol in his blood. Now he is fined £100 and has to pay £30 in court costs. Mr. Williams will be little affected by this: On Ascension one earns significantly more than on the mother island St. Helena, from where several hundred of the people temporarily living (and working) here originate. More painful is the one-year driving ban! But Ascension has excellent roads. They tempt one to speed, although a maximum of 65 kilometers per hour is allowed. The six law enforcement officers assigned from Jamestown on St. Helena for two years do not lie in wait for speeders, however. Instead, administrator Geoffrey Fairhurst occasionally raises an admonishing finger and appeals to speeders to moderate their speed. Although prices here are even higher than on St. Helena, the officials are happy to accept the order to leave. On Ascension, you don’t pay income tax (at least not yet), alcohol is dirt cheap, and it’s easy to get away from your secluded home island. The law enforcement officers in Georgetown register vehicles, issue driver’s licenses, license firearms, dogs or cats. If necessary, which is very rare, one of Her Majesty’s officers will also staff the jail. In modern times, however, at most a particularly thirsty islander finds himself in the cell to sleep it off for a night. Those who have worked on Ascension and return home after a few months or years have to get used to locking the house and taking the ignition key out of the car again. Police officers on Ascension, however, are also conservation officers: if a wild donkey is injured, an officer moves out to neutralize it with a stun bullet. Likewise, law enforcement officers tend to stranded turtles in distress of any kind. The officers undertake daily patrols on foot, show presence and see themselves as constantly available contacts. Democracy must be established It was in 1503 that Alphonso d’Albuquerque sighted the island and named it Ascension. According to the calendar, that was on Ascension Day. However, more than 300 years were to pass before the terrain, which at first glance seemed inhospitable, was not only permanently settled but also fortified: At the time, the British feared an escape of their most important prisoner, who had just arrived on St. Helena: Napoleon. So Captain Dobree took possession of the volcanic island of Ascension for King George III on October 22, 1815. After a few decades, the military left the island again. After all, there was no longer any reason to maintain the garrison, and the Admiralty also had to economize. News specialists took the place of the uniformed men, for at the turn of the century the submarine cable reached Ascension from South Africa. The Eastern Telegraph Company took over the island’s fortunes. Ascension has remained a news hub to this day, albeit under different auspices: The British and U.S. have peppered the bone-dry volcanic island with numerous shortwave antennas and huge satellite dishes. Those who stay here do so because they work here: as technicians, drivers, pilots, on the ground staff of the Wideawake military airport, as cooks or power plant workers, as cleaners, electricians, teachers, bartenders and whatever else is needed to keep the facilities of the Royal Air Force, the BBC and the US Air Force running smoothly. What many complain about is the lack of democracy. Co-determination is practically non-existent. How could there be, when no popular representation can be elected, neither a legislative council as on St. Helena nor an island council as on Tristan da Cunha. St. Helena sends policemen and teachers and leaves it to the administrator appointed by London to govern the island. “St. Helena doesn’t lift a finger to protect or police Ascension’s fishing grounds. But they collect the license fees,” complains Stephen Fowler, even though he himself is from the “neighbor island.” St. Helena officials are also letting the reins slip in the education department, as deputy principal Tania Maggott complains: “Our longtime principal, Mrs. Betty Joshua, resigned months in advance from her position at the end of the school year. And although St. Helena is responsible for educational matters, they did not advertise the position for replacement until a few weeks before the end of the year. Their pay is far more attractive than at St. Helena, but the position is completely underpaid if they wanted to fill it with an adequate teacher from the UK.” For a long time, the island’s “users” – that is, users – had to share the cost of public services. Now they no longer do. Henceforth, the guesthouse, canteen, gas station, car rental, laundry and other facilities will be run privately. The newly formed Ascension Island Works & Services Agency will be responsible for port operations, cemeteries, sewage disposal, road maintenance and more. Privatization and even land sales, once insignificant concepts, have recently become almost everyday topics of conversation on Ascension. It no longer seems unthinkable that the island will soon be open to retirees or even investors. Last year, Percy Peters began transforming a disused bus into an original café. New life has also been breathed into the venerable “Exiles Club” in the heart of the main town of Georgetown: The pub had closed after 79 years of existence before being reopened in September by two enterprising Ascensionites as the “Spotflash Bar.” At no time did Ascension have an “original population.” All residents were or are only temporary residents here. Nevertheless, or precisely because of this, there is a lively social life on the Atlantic island. Britons, Saint Helensians and Americans celebrate their festivities, engage in all kinds of sports, and fish in the sea, which is rich in fish. Almost everyone knows that Danny Thomas recently snatched a capital yellowfin tuna weighing 103 kilos from the sea. The Boy Scouts are also active: for example, they collect carelessly discarded disposable packaging. Unfortunately, the American way of life quickly rubs off on the Saint Helenians, who often grew up in poor conditions! Or: The local band IBF gave a benefit concert in favor of the residents of Tristan da Cunha, who had been battered by a devastating storm: In the end, a considerable 800 pounds were paid into the relief fund. Even when it comes to spiritual salvation, the islanders often reach into their own pockets: they have to! Not only the imposing St. Mary’s Church in the center of Georgetown needs to be maintained, but also the priest and his wife cost money! For his upkeep, the health insurance and the pension contributions almost 20000 Euro have to be raised per year! And the bishop was only able to pay a short visit two years ago because his flock had raised the equivalent of 1000 euros for the trip. But unfortunately, Father Keith complains, the number of Sunday churchgoers is dwindling alarmingly. Even worse: “In 1999, the donation box was stolen from the foyer of the church. So far an isolated incident, but one that deeply concerns me,” the pastor confesses. Ginny, his wife, also sadly relays evidence of dwindling morality among the island’s residents: “One day, as I was sweeping away leaves in front of the church doorway, I noticed that someone had actually – I didn’t want to believe it – urinated in the narthex and thrown up on a wall.” Rev. Keith vented, “It’s scandalous that such a thing even happens, and especially unfortunate that we have to put up with such a thing on our beautiful island of Ascension.” Hillary Clinton caused quite a stir and strong reactions when she compared the situation in Mexico to that in Colombia twenty years ago. Numerous Mexican politicians hastened to reject and qualify this statement. Mexico, however, Clinton also said, expressing her support for the Calderón government’s measures, has the capacity to fight organized crime effectively. This does not necessarily apply to various Central American states, however – some of them are now even newly on the “black list” of those that, in the U.S. view, are not really cooperating in the fight against drugs. The following day, her own president, Barack Obama, contradicted her. Mexico, he said, was a comprehensive and progressive democracy with a growing economy and therefore could not be compared to Colombia twenty years ago. At least the leader of the leftist Labor Party PT, Senator Alberto Anaya, had agreed with Clinton and spoke of Mexico as a “failed state.” In Bogota, Colombian security expert Alfredo Rangel also confirmed the Secretary of State’s assessments: “This is a comparison that many security experts have long made. We have seen the revival in Mexico of many phenomena that we had in Colombia twenty to twenty-five years ago.” Organized crime out of control, its barbarity and forms of operation, the impotence of the state, and corruption up to its highest spheres are among them, Rangel said in an interview with the newspaper Reforma (Sept. 9). Mexican narcotics expert Edgardo Buscaglia (ITAM) also jumped to Clinton’s defense – only the causes of violence in the two countries are different, but not the effects. Groups such as La Familia in Michoacan, as a “mafia-like insurgency movement,” can certainly be compared to the Taliban in Afghanistan – they, too, are protected by their social environment. Their forms of operation and armament are also similar.

Travel warnings renewed

Meanwhile, before the U.S. Senate, Janet Napolitano and the head of the FBI, Robert Mueller, also acknowledged that violence in Mexico had increased significantly and posed a threat to the security of the United States. Napolitano specifically mentioned the Mexican states of Chihuahua and Tamaulipas. The State Department is also issuing urgent travel warnings reminding American citizens of the danger of staying in parts of the neighboring country. American diplomats are now only sent to some Mexican cities without family. According to Mexico’s Finance Minister Ernesto Cordero, the violence in the country is costing Mexico about 1.2 percent growth in its gross domestic product. Mauro Leos, chief analyst at the rating agency Moody’s, also sees these influences and compares Mexico with Colombia a few years ago. However, the effects would only materialize in the medium term if the violent situation persists. Much more serious for Mexico is the lack of structural reforms, which Leos does not expect to see until the 2012 presidential election due to political blockades. Added to this is the weakening of growth in the USA, on which Mexico is still highly dependent. This fits in with the analysis of Rogelio Ramírez de la O, who points out that Mexican banks are currently hardly granting loans to the private sector: “One reason is that the banks cannot discover any attractive projects,” the analyst wrote in the newspaper El Universal on September 1. The problem of customers not meeting their payment obligations is “serious”. At the same time, long-term unemployment is rising, and newly created jobs are not of the same quality as those that have been lost. All this has an impact on the purchasing power of consumers.

Mayor as victim of violence

As if to confirm gloomy predictions, another mayor was assassinated on September 8 – this time in San Luis Potosí. This time Alexánder López García, PRI mayor of the municipality of El Naranjo, located in the Huasteca and neighboring the state of Tamaulipas, fell victim to assassins who had entered his office. Security forces were not on hand – for months the municipality has not had a police unit. Then, on September 23, organized crime murdered the mayor of Doctor González in the state of Nuevo León, Prisciliano Rodríguez Salinas of the PRI, along with one of his companions. In just over a month, Rodríguez Salinas is now the fourth mayor to fall victim to a violent crime – there have already been ten murdered municipal leaders in the current year. This confirms the comment of Senator Ramon Galindo, who sees a significant portion of Mexico’s municipalities under narco-influence and expressed that, in fact, only the narcotrafico takes the municipal level seriously. Elsewhere, meanwhile, citizens are taking security into their own hands – with foreseeable and more than problematic consequences: In the municipality of Ascensión in the state of Chihuahua, an angry crowd has now slain two members of a gang blamed for robbery and kidnapping. At the same time, the mayor there dissolved the local police force and replaced it with a “neighborhood protection network.” Citizens announced that criminals would face death in the future – the police and the judiciary had proven that no help could be expected from them. “If the criminals know how to kill, we will learn that too,” an anonymous voice was quoted as saying by the newspaper El Universal. These still seem to be isolated cases.

Journalist profession increasingly dangerous

At the beginning of September, the Committee to Protect Journalists (CPJ) published its annual report for 2010. According to the organization, 22 journalists have been murdered in Mexico since President Calderón took office. In addition, there are dozens of cases in which the profession has been the victim of attacks or kidnappings, while others have had to go into exile or practice self-censorship. The situation of journalists has now received wide publicity through the murder of photojournalist Armando Rodríguez Carreón of the newspaper El Diario in Ciudad Juarez and, above all, the reaction of the paper. In an editorial, El Diario asked organized crime to say “what they want” so that the editorial staff could be prepared – a kind of “truce” was discussed. The government’s reaction to such a “capitulation” was fierce, but it also brought the newspaper a great deal of solidarity: here, according to numerous observers, what has long been common practice in many parts of the country is merely being openly addressed, namely self-censorship and silence in return for renouncing reprisals. Meanwhile, members of the editorial team have sought political asylum in the United States, as other colleagues from other media have done in the past. Now, once again, protective measures for the media and their employees are being frantically tinkered with, to no avail so far. The impunity of the perpetrators is particularly alarming, CPJ said. The special prosecutor’s office for such crimes, which was set up by President Fox, has not yet had any success. President Calderón must fulfill his promise to make attacks on journalists and the media a crime that is directly prosecuted by the federal government, he said. This is a difficult task, given the protective networks that organized crime has established through corruption. The cartels “control local police forces, mayors, judges and governors and their state governments,” writes dpa correspondent Franz Smets, and continues: They “control everything that happens in a region. Uncomfortable journalists are silenced.” As a result, many crimes are no longer reported, and even numerous editorial offices have been infiltrated by the cartels. Speaking of impunity: In the state of Tamaulipas of all places, recently marked by the murder of a candidate for governor and the massacre of a large group of migrants, 89 prisoners managed to escape from a prison – apparently with the support of the guards. All were in custody for narco crimes. This brings the number of escapees in Tamaulipas this year to 205. According to Governor Eugenio Hernández Flores, the state’s prisons are simply no match for the firepower of narco gangs – more federal troops are needed. In light of such events, arrests of important narco bigwigs are then put into perspective, as just now (September 12) in Puebla, where the number 2 of the Beltrán Leyva cartel, Sergio Villareal Barragán, El Grande, was caught by security forces. The public registers with concern that a lack of job prospects also drives young people in particular into the arms of organized crime. According to surveys, there are seven million so-called ninis (“ni trabajan, ni estudian” – neither work nor study), which is also acknowledged by the Minister of Education, Alonso Lujambio, for his youthful clientele. Migration seems to have reached its limits.

Slowed migration to the USA

The Pew Hispanic Center in Washington presented some interesting figures: According to these figures, there has been a significant decline in the number of Mexican migrants to the United States. While an average of 500,000 Mexicans came to the U.S. each year over the past decades, the current figure – especially for the period between March 2007 and March 2009 – is 70 percent lower, or only about 150,000. The research institute puts the number of those currently living in the U.S. without a valid residence permit at 11.1 million, based on data from the most recent population statistics. 7.8 million of these “illegals” are part of the labor market, 5.1 percent of its total. Unemployment among them is 10.4 percent, slightly higher than the overall average. There is no evidence that Mexican migrants are returning to their home country on a massive scale. The overall report, by the way, is available on the Internet. One reason for the decline in illegal immigration – in addition to the poorer economic prospects in the U.S. – is likely to be that the routes have become more dangerous and the cost of smuggling services more expensive. The massacre of 72 migrants in the Mexican state of Tamaulipas and the high number of kidnappings and ransom extortions bear witness to this. However, the business has also become correspondingly more attractive for smuggling gangs, which compete for the market with each other and do not shy away from days of violence in the process.

Hot budget debate

Against this backdrop, the budget for 2011 is currently being debated in Mexico – a sensitive issue, not least because in a pre-election year the funds are also being distributed here with which political actors in the federal and state governments can ensure good weather among their potential electorate. The PRI in particular – together with the allied Greens, it has an absolute majority in the Chamber of Deputies, where budgetary power lies – is trying to cut the federal government’s revenues wherever possible and support its governors. The idea of significantly lowering the value-added tax seems to be a tried-and-true means of doing so – after all, it considers the promise of tax cuts to be electorally attractive. Mexico already has the lowest tax rate in the OECD and far below even that of other Latin American countries. Accordingly, finance ministers, the central bank and the OECD are unanimously warning that this could place too great a burden on Mexico’s finances and even reduce the country’s creditworthiness. Moreover, the economic outlook is not such that the state can compensate for such revenue shortfalls. Recent studies once again put their finger on the problem.

Competition: Mexico falls behind

In its 2010/2011 analysis of global competitiveness, the World Economic Forum attests that Mexico has regressed significantly in terms of institutional strength, infrastructure, health and education, as well as labor law and market efficiency. The country loses six places in the global ranking and is now ranked 66 out of 139. At the same time, the Mexican Institute for Competitiveness IMCO presented its latest report on intra-Mexican comparisons and complains above all about a lack of transparency in public spending at the municipal and state levels. While the Capital District is considered the most competitive, followed by Nuevo Leon, the State of Mexico, Guerrero, Tabasco, Oaxaca and Chiapas are in last place. According to Juan E. Pardinas of IMCO, while some states are able to compete with Greece, which is not an impressive benchmark, others are at the level of Central American countries such as Nicaragua. Mexico, as things stand now, will cease to be an Eröl exporting country in 2017 and will then be faced with the question of how to cover the huge revenue shortfall. As a measure, Pardinas already proposed imposing a debt brake on states and requiring them to spend no more than 60 percent of their budgets on personnel costs. Governors should also be prohibited from taking on new debt at all in their final year in office. In an analysis of the labor market and productivity in Mexico, the background service Seminario Político made the following calculation in its May 2010 issue: As part of Mexico’s repeatedly claimed “demographic bonus,” one million young people enter the labor market every year. If one were to assume that one point of growth in gross domestic product would generate around 180,000 jobs in the formal sector, Mexico would have to grow by six to seven percent a year in order to offer these young people prospects and put their labor to good use for the country. Currently, there is an annual job deficit of 700,000 places, according to IMSS statistics. Another problem is that the lack of productivity does not allow for higher incomes, with the corresponding consequences for poverty reduction or the reduction of social inequality. On the other hand, according to the report, population growth is slowing down and is currently only 1.7 percent, half of what was the norm thirty years ago. As a result, the average age of the Mexican population is expected to rise from 25 to 34 by 2030 – still, of course, a comparatively reassuring prospect compared to other regions of the world. In the eight new dungeons of Shadowlands new challenges await you. Explore four level-up dungeons and four level-up dungeons. Adventurers will gain access to level-up dungeons as they progress through the new Bastion, Maldraxxus, Ardenwald, and Revendreth zones.

Bastion Dungeons

The Necrotic Aisle In an unimaginable act of treachery, troops from Maldraxxus, the realm that is actually responsible for defending the Shadowlands, have invaded the Temple of Courage. They have plundered Anima and carried off slain Kyrians to further their sinister practices. If no one stops their activities, the necrotic forces of the Zolramus necropolis will plunder the bastion and leave a trail of destruction in their wake. Level: 51 Bosses: 4 Difficulty levelsNormal, Heroic, Mythical

  • Plague Bones: Known as Plague Bone, this corpulent mass of decaying flesh was lovingly constructed by Surgeon Flesh. Now the monstrosity is eager to be unleashed upon the Temple of Courage.
  • Amarth the Harvester: Amarth flies above the battle on the undead monster Bone Tooth, overseeing the harvesting of corpses. The sadistic commander has destroyed the Hand of Courage and is now targeting the Paragon.
  • Surgeon Flesh ToothSurgeon Fleischnaht is behind the hideous monstrosities sent into battle from the floating fortress of Zolramus. He devotes himself to his task with mad fervor, creating undead constructs from the flesh of his fallen enemies to be used in the wars that Maldraxxus wages.
  • Nalthor the Icebinder: Nalthor the Icebinder commands the forces attacking the Bastion from atop the flying ziggurat Zolramus. The devious lich plans to rain down icy magic and death upon the immaculate lands of Bastion.

Peaks of Ascension Floating in the clouds, the Spires of Ascension are the seat of Archon power and the epitome of Kyrian ideals. Unchallenged for countless eons, the Bastion’s ruler has always embodied the virtues of duty and service. But drought and instability shake the belief system of the Ascended, and when one of the Archon’s most loyal followers falls to the influence of a dark and evil force, her rule faces an unimaginable threat. Level: 60 Bosses: 4 Difficulty levelsHeroic and Mythical

  • Kin-Tara: While the aspirants of the Kyrians had to wait patiently for their overdue ascension in the ongoing anima drought, the Spurned had no qualms about granting wings to their faithful. Kin-Tara proved herself to the Dark Kyrians and knew how to rule the skies immediately after her ascension. While she still stands, the pinnacles of Ascension will belong to Devos.
  • Ventunax: Ventunax is one of the most deadly spurned constructs and was originally created to test the mettle of Kyrian aspirants. The Praetor’s movements are so fast that he can practically disappear before the eyes of his opponents.
  • Oryphrion : Oryphrion provides firepower in the vanguard of the Paragon of Loyalty. The Dark Colossus dominated the invasion into the city with his animaartillery, and now fiercely defends the Fountain of Power in front of the Archon’s seat.
  • Devos, Paragon of Doubt: Devos was the personified symbol of loyalty until a soul with a disturbing past arrived at the Bastion. Her doubts overwhelmed Devos and eventually drove her to open rebellion, aided by the darkest forces of the Shadowlands. The conquest of the Spires of Ascension was only the first step, and the destruction of the Archon is now within reach.

Dungeons of Maldraxxus

Plaguefall Beneath the ruins of the House of Plagues lies one of the most devastating powers ever seen in Maldraxxus. Those who covet this power feverishly scour the contaminated rubble to claim this weapon before their rivals. Whoever ultimately holds this prize will also have a firm grip on the fate of the Shadowlands. Level: 53 Bosses: 4 Difficulty levelsNormal, Heroic, Mythical

  • Globgrog: The nature of the plagues and slimes spread by the fall of the House of Plagues is probably beyond all understanding. But Globgrog, a collection of flesh and slimes, will defend this treasure ferociously.
  • Doctor Ickus: The destruction of the House of Plagues and the resulting slime eruptions do not stop the presumed genius Doctor Ickus from his twisted experiments.
  • Domina Poison Blade: Domina Poisonblade suspects the means of revenge for the fall of the House of Eyes within Plaguefall. And no one, not even her former allies, can stop her from recovering this weapon from the ruins.
  • Margravine Stradama: It was assumed that the explosion that put an end to her house also took Margravine Stradama with it. In fact, however, the explosion transformed her into a monstrous new form that succumbed to madness and remained in the crumbling House of Plagues.

The Theater of Pain In Maldraxxus, you must be continuously tested to see if you are among the best defenders of the Shadowlands. The best place to prove yourself is the Theater of Pain. Countless aspirants fight there in the hope of being allowed to compete against one of the champions. Brutality! Chaos! Violence! And of course pain! Only the strongest become champions of their house, and only one can become the strongest of all. Level: 60 Bosses: 5 Difficulty levels: Heroic and Mythic

  • An affront to the challengersChampions do not fight just any challenger. First, the contenders must fight it out among themselves to see who is worthy of the privilege. Dessia the Decapitator, Paceran the Virulent and Sathel the Cursed have combined their disparate fighting styles to eliminate the other contenders. They will crush anyone who stands between them and the title match.
  • Bluthack: Bluthack’s hunger for victory is as great as his hunger for new parts. He is ready to show everyone that the House of Constructs builds the best warriors. He has earned every part of his body since arriving in Maldraxxus, but he is always open to finding something new in a challenger.
  • Xav the UndefeatedXav has fought and defeated so many opponents that there is now a long line of contenders vying for the honor of challenging him. If someone manages to overcome them, Xav has found a worthy challenger against whom he will gladly compete.
  • Kul’tharokKul’tharok is a master of the necromantic arts who likes to show that brute force is not the only way to the top. The path to victory leads first through his maze of magical portals and then culminates in a hail of necrotic attacks.
  • Mordretha, the Infinite Empress.: Mordretha has won countless victories in countless battles, defeating every opponent who has challenged her. In her lifetime she was a master of dark magic, and her time in Maldraxxus has only increased her knowledge of the art. Is this the title fight the Theater of Pain has been waiting for so long?

Dungeons of the Arden Forest

The Mists of Tirna Scithe Level: 55 Bosses: 3 Difficulty levels: Normal, Heroic, Mythic The lush grove of Tirna Scithe is carefully protected by the fairies, for this sacred place holds ancient secrets. Legends warn that careless travelers may lose their way along its many misty paths for all eternity. But since the drought has been eating away at the forests of the Arden Forest, its enemies have been trying to plunder the powerful magic of the grove. Even the locals are driven by hunger and desperation to devour the very things the Winter Queen holds most dear.

  • Ingra Maloch: The Drust are condemned by a curse to exist beyond the cycle of life and death. But now they want to outwit their fate through the mechanisms of rebirth in the Arden Forest. On their planned campaign of conquest, they have reached Tirna Scithe, where Ingra Maloch and his followers are trying to subjugate the locals with their diabolical magic.
  • Mistcaller: Tirna Scithe is defended not only by force of arms, but also by finesse. The playful Mistcaller uses the mists to confuse intruders. Because of the Drust’s attack, the Mistcaller cannot clearly distinguish friend from foe, and so you can only reach the heart of Tirna Scithe safely by passing her puzzles and games.
  • Tred’ova: In the fringes of the Arden Forest, the Gorm eat away at the withered husks of the dead. But a beast named Tred’ova feasts on something far more valuable, the wild seed of Lakali, the Loa of Knowledge. Now that Tred’ova has tasted the power and knowledge of the Loa, she desires more than mere survival.

The Andre Side (High Level Dungeon) Bwonsamdi has a secret place in the Shadowlands that he calls “The Andre Side.” Since the dead are being channeled into the Maw, Bwonsamdi has granted asylum to several souls of his deceased troll followers in order to protect them. In doing so, however, he broke an earlier agreement with the ancient loa Mueh’zala, who now seeks to harvest these souls and destroy their protector. Bwonsamdi will need help if he is to survive this attack and continue to protect the souls of his followers. Level: 60 Bosses: 4 Difficulty levelsHeroic and Mythical

  • Hakkar the Soulflayer: The mere presence of Hakkar the Soulflayer has caused turmoil in Azeroth. Violence and contamination are signs of his immense power and fill his entire being. His faithful fight for him to the death and beyond. Giving up power was never an option for him, even if it was not his own.
  • The ManasturmsAbsolute honesty and complete trust make Millicent and Millhaus Manasturm a force of nature among the most powerful couples in this world. Well, honesty and trust mixed with mind-blowing magic and experimental technology. When these four elements work together in perfect harmony, the Manasturms are the most dangerous and devastating couple far and wide.
  • Merchant Xy’exa: Trader Xy’exa is a cunning acquisitive who has accumulated countless magical devices over the millennia. She manipulates space around her to stay one step ahead of the many enemies she has made in her dealings.
  • Mueh’zala:: Father of sleep, son of time, and friend of the night. Long before Bwonsamdi made his first bargain, Mueh’zala led the dead of Azeroth to their final resting place. He knows that a god should rule rather than pander to his servants and worshippers. The plans he made ages ago to regain his power will bear fruit … once he has taken care of his rebellious representative.

Dungeons of Revendreth

The Halls of Atonement Under the Prosecutor, the Halls of Atonement were all about Revendreth’s mission. The echoing cries of suffering and sin were part of the mission to redeem souls and save them from the Maw. But the recently promoted Supreme Chamberlain subjugated the halls to his selfish goal of harvesting anima. In doing so, he often acts so ruthlessly that souls can no longer be redeemed. Someone must put an end to the corruption that has spread there. Level: 57 Bosses: 4 Difficulty levels: Normal, Heroic, Mythic

  • Halkias, the Sin Stained Goliath: Sinstones should be inactive records of past offenses. The machinations of the wicked Venthyr have allowed Halkias, a massive golem, to gain power from unheeded Sin Stones. In an effort to bring him under control, the Supreme Chamberlain’s forces have divided his anima among various Sinstone golem shards.
  • Echelon: The powerful stoneborn known as Echelon has always despised outsiders, especially mortals. He watches the Halls of Atonement from the sky and swoops down on anyone who threatens to cross the threshold.
  • High Adjudicator Aleez: In the Halls of Atonement, beyond the courtyard and all the gargoyles, is a church unlike any structure in Azeroth. There, High Adjudicator Aleez presides over her congregation of spirits and carries the grim message of Count Denathrius to the unworthy.
  • The Supreme Chamberlain: Steadfast and merciless, the Supreme Chamberlain has climbed the ranks of the Venthyr and become the Harvester, aiding the capture of the rebellious Prosecutor. Now he rules the halls of the Prosecutor, hoarding anima there and distorting the sacred rules of the Apology for his own base purposes.

The Bloody Depths Deep beneath Castle Nathria lie the Bloody Depths, a prison created solely to imprison Count Denathrius’ most interesting critics. Prisoners are held there for eons, stripped of their anima for research and study. The Sin Fall resistance knows of one particular prisoner who could turn the tide in the fight against Count Denathrius, and has now asked for help in freeing this prisoner. Level: 60 Bosses: 4 Difficulty levelsHeroic and Mythical

  • Kryxis the VoraciousKryxis the Voracious has sensed the anima reserves deep within the Bloody Depths and has been driven mad by his desire to devour this energy. After a recent rift in Revendreth, Kryxis has found a way into these catacombs and intends to devour every last drop of the underground lair’s anima.
  • Executioner Tarvold: Some Venthyr consider the torture of those in their care and the extraction of their sins as well as their anima a sacred duty. That the creature known as the Executioner Tarvold was used as a warden and given carte blanche to torture prisoners for morbid pleasure only proves how far Revendreth has fallen.
  • Grand Warden Beryllia: Few are old enough to know whether Grand Warden Beryllia learned her ruthless methods of study in Revendreth or never truly abandoned that particular sin. The cruelty she used to master the magic of the anima has now been turned against a very strange new prisoner: the Naaru Z’rali. Beryllia will command the light of this creature no matter what price her captive will pay.
  • General Kaal: General Kaal is among the most important generals to whom Count Denathrius has entrusted the direction of his operations in Revendreth. Strong and cunning, General Kaal eliminates all those who oppose her master with her skill and her anima-filled nature.

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