UNITED NATIONS (AFP) - Killings of government opponents by Guinean troops in September amounted to crimes against humanity and leaders of the military junta should be held responsible, said a UN inquiry Monday. The commission said it was able to confirm the identities of 156 people killed or missing during the assault by forces loyal to military junta leader, Captain Moussa Dadis Camara, in an opposition protest that had gathered in a stadium in the capital Conakry on September 28. It added that at least 109 women were subjected to rapes and other sexual violence, including sexual mutilations and slavery during the mayhem, which sparked worldwide international condemnation. Women and girls were carried away to barracks and officers homes to serve as sex slaves for several days. It is reasonable to conclude that the crimes perpetrated on September 28 and the following days can be described as crimes against humanity, said the inquiry panel, established by UN chief Ban Ki-moon in late October. Its 60-page report said that there was reasonable ground to presume that Camara, his aide de camp Aboubacar Sidiki Diakite and major Moussa Tieggboro Camara, the minister in charge of special services and the fight against drug trafficking, should be personally held to account before international justice. The commission, which interviewed 700 witnesses, said the number of victims of all those violations is probably higher as the ruling junta in the former French colony in west Africa moved to destroy evidence of the crimes committed in the Conakry stadium. These included removal of bodies, burial in mass graves, denial of medical care to the victims and military takeover of hospitals and morgues. The report recommended that the UN Security Council be seized with the situation in Guinea and that the UN High Commissioner for Refugees set up an office there at least for next year. It also enjoins the Guinean government to provide families of victims with all relevant information on the case of the missing, to ask the International Criminal Court to investigate presumed crimes against humanity, to provide adequate compensation to the victims and to impose targeted sanctions against the main perpetrators of these violations. In Paris, French Foreign Minister Bernard Kouchner said he endorsed the conclusions in the UN report. The episode in the stadium concerns both Guineans and the entire world, because it was a crime against humanity, he told reporters in Paris. I think that it needs a specific inquiry by the International Criminal Court... Will that be enough, legally speaking? I dont know, he said. Camara was himself shot and wounded by Diakite on December 3, after elements of the junta fell out with each other over who should take the blame for the September bloodshed. He is currently in Morocco receiving treatment for his wounds, while his attacker remains on the run inside Guinea. There are fears a civil war may erupt if he returns, but the regime has warned it would resist any attempt to deploy international peacekeepers. Camara took power in Guinea in December last year in a military coup carried out in the wake of president Lansana Contes death. His unstable regime has not been recognized by the African Union, nor by the rest of the international community, and his plan to seek election as a civilian leader in upcoming elections was greeted with protests. In response to rumours that Camara had discreetly returned to Conakry, the permanent secretary of the junta, Colonel Moussa Keita, told AFP in Dakar by telephone: Hes not yet back, hes still in Rabat, hes resting a bit. Keita said that Camaras health had greatly improved and that he could be back in a little while.