It called on countries with extradition treaties with China and Hong Kong to immediately revoke them. Australia does not have an extradition treaty with Beijing after the Liberal Party blocked an attempt to establish one when Malcolm Turnbull was prime minister.
The Australian Federal Police, which represents Australia at Interpol, has been contacted for comment.
Britain also won a seat on the executive committee, which is an internal governance body rather than an operational organ of the international crime-fighting organisation.
Earlier, Interpol’s general assembly elected Ahmed Nasser Al Raisi, from the United Arab Emirates, as the organisation’s new president.
Ahead of the closely watched votes on Thursday, Interpol’s Secretary-General sought to assuage concerns about Red Notices being misused, saying repeated attempts to arrest political opponents of regimes would not be accepted.
“The power of any Red Notice is in the trust of our membership and of decision-makers in it,” he said.
“Undermining that trust is undermining Interpol as a whole. Our Constitution is clear -no trade-off exists between “the widest possible mutual assistance” by criminal police and “the spirit of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights”, or our neutrality
“The General Secretariat will enforce the rules, as defined by the General Assembly. Requests that do not fall within those boundaries do not belong at Interpol – they will be declined,” he said.
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