The primary Maldives resistance party blamed President Abdulla Yameen for carrying on like an autocrat Friday for stopping the Commonwealth even with mounting feedback over his rights record.
The gathering of the banished previous president Mohamed Nasheed said the one-sided choice to haul out of the 53-part alliance was another case of how Yameen was transforming the special first night islands into a discretionary untouchable.
"President Yameen has made the Maldives an exceptionally detached place," the Maldivian Democratic Party (MDP) said in an announcement.
"This is a flat out dictatorial move, which says much in regards to the Yameen administration and its political posing and carelessness for universal or popular feeling."
The Maldives has been wrangling with the Commonwealth over its human rights record since the toppling of Nasheed, the Indian Ocean archipelago's first equitably chose pioneer, in February 2012.
Nasheed secured political refuge in Britain not long ago in the wake of heading out to London for therapeutic treatment while on jail leave from a disputable 13-year imprison sentence.
The nation of 340,000 Sunni Muslims is celebrated around the world for its coral-bordered islands however has been held by political turmoil since the fall of Nasheed and there are standard hostile to government dissents.
The Commonwealth had put Male on notice after Nasheed remained down as president in 2012 and said he had been constrained out in an overthrow.
Nasheed was blamed for "fear based oppression" and imprisoned in 2015 for a long time taking after a hurried trial which an UN board observed to be defective. The US has cautioned that majority rule government is under risk in the Maldives.
Yameen's administration said Thursday that it had been dealt with "treacherously and unreasonably" by the Commonwealth, a willful relationship of more than 50 nations, for the most part previous regions of the British realm.
"The choice to leave the Commonwealth was troublesome, however inescapable," said an announcement from the remote service. It likewise blamed the London-based Commonwealth Secretariat for meddling in its undertakings.
The Commonwealth's guard dog panel of outside pastors a month ago voiced "profound disillusionment at the absence of advance" in the Maldives.
It said it would consider suspension at its next social occasion in March 2017.
The Commonwealth Secretary-General Patricia Scotland said the association's individuals and people groups "will share my misery and dissatisfaction" at the Maldives' choice to stop.