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COVID-19: Lessons of Resilience from a Non-Lot in Ouagadougou | منصة الإجراءات الغذائية الحضرية | منظمة الأغذية والزراعة للأمم المتحدة FAO.org العربية 中文 english français Русский Español منصة الإجراءات الغذائية الحضرية مجالات التركيز الموارد أحداث لتشاطر المعلومات معنا لتشاطر المعلومات معنا COVID-19: Lessons of Resilience from a Non-Lot in Ouagadougou الكاتب : Léandre Guigma نشرت من قبل : Sidwaya 2020 ONLY IN FRENCH Contrary to the clichés that are made about undeveloped areas of the city of Ouagadougou, such as the Bissighin district, it is rather a friendly life and rigorous organization against COVID-19 that emerges in this report. (...) Download document متوفر أيضًا بتنسيق : Français Español 中文 العربية Русский الموضوع : Social and economic equity, Food supply and distribution بطاقة شعار : COVID-19, Pandemics, Resilient cities المنظمة : Sidwaya الكاتب : Léandre Guigma السنة : 2020 النوع : Articles City (البلد/البلدان) : Burkina Faso اقتصادية : Africa تنسيق الموارد : Document * عندك مشكلة في هذا الرابط؟ انقر هنا هل [email protected] Urban Food Actions Platform - Problems with the link Urban Food Actions Platform.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1045420.1 - https://www.fao.org/urban-food...resources-detail/ar/c/1271367/
مصدر البيانات: un
LETTER DATED 16 MARCH 2018 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF UKRAINE TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
Parubiy Head of the Verkhovna Rada of Ukraine City of Kyiv 1 March 2018 No 2310-VIII A/72/798 S/2018/232 18-04732 3/7 الضميمة Address of the Verkhovna Rada of Ukraine to the international community in regard of organization of illegal elections of the President of the Russian Federation at the temporary occupied territories of Ukraine — the Autonomous Republic of Crimea and the city of Sevastopol On 20 February 2014, the Russian Federation launched a number of aggressive actions against Ukraine that within a week amounted to direct military invasion and temporary occupation of the Autonomous Republic of Crimea and the city of Sevastopol, that are integral parts of the sovereign territory of Ukraine within its internationally recognized borders. (...) Organization of so-called “elections” of the President of the Russian Federation at the occupied Autonomous Republic of Crimea and the city of Sevastopol is yet another effort to legitimize an attempt to illegal annexation. (...) Utilize all possible means to prevent the government of the Russian Federation and the occupation authority from holding elections at the temporary occupied territories of Ukraine — the Autonomous Republic of Crimea and the city of Sevastopol. 2. Should elections at the temporary occupied territories of the Autonomous Republic of Crimea and the city of Sevastopol held, condemn it, withhold from dispatching monitors to the region in both national and international groups, and outline the fact of illegitimate voting at the temporary occupied territories of the Autonomous Republic of Crimea and the city of Sevastopol that substantially distorts the overall outcome of the elections within the Russian Federation in reports of the monitoring missions, including those dispatched under the Parliamentary Assembly of the OSCE mandate. 3.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 970275.5 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/72/798&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
SUMMARY OF STAKEHOLDERS' SUBMISSIONS ON PHILIPPINES :[UNIVERSAL PERIODIC REVIEW] : REPORT OF THE OFFICE OF THE UNITED NATIONS HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS
Civil society Individual submissions: AI Amnesty International, London (United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland); BAYAN Bagong Alyansang Makabayan, Quezon City (Philippines); BCN Broken Chalk, Amsterdam (Netherlands); BCU The UPR Project at BCU, Centre for Human Rights, School of Law, Birmingham City University, Birmingham (United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland); CRCN-P Children’s rehabilitation Center, Quezon City (Philippines); CWR-PH Center for Women’s Resources, Quezon City (Philippines); DPN Defend Panay Network, Iloilo City (Philippines); ECLJ European Centre for law and Justice, Strasbourg (France); EV Global Partnership to End Violence Against Children, New York (United States of America); FPOF The Family Planning Organization of the Philippines, Quezon City (Philippines); GABRIELA GABRIELA Alliance of Filipino Women, Quezon City (Philippines); HRF Human Rights Foundation, New York (United States of America); HRW Human Rights Watch, Geneva (Switzerland); IBON IBON Foundation, Quezon City (Philippines); ICHRP International Coalition for Human Rights in the Philippines- Canada, Ottawa (Canada); ICTUR The International Centre for Trade Union Rights, London (United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland); IFI-RPRD Iglesia Filipina Independiente’s Ramento Project for Rights Defenders, Mandaluyong City (Philippines); L4L Lawyers for Lawyers, Amsterdam (Netherlands); MI Migrante International, Quezon City (Philippines); NUPL1 National Union of Peoples’ Lawyers, Quezon City (Philippines); PIMAHT Philippine Interfaith Movement Against Human Trafficking, Quezon City (Philippines); RU Rise Up for Life and For Rights, Quezon City (Philippines); Salinlahi Salinlahi Alliance for Children’s Concerns, Quezon City (Philippines); SEARICE Southeast Asia Regional Initiatives for Community Empowerment, Quezon City (Philippines). Joint submissions: JS1 The Advocated for Human Rights, Minneapolis (United States of America) and The Initiatives for Dialogue and Empowerment through Alternative Legal Services, Inc., Manila (Philippines) (Joint Submission 1); JS2 The Alliance of Health Workers, Quezon City (Philippines), Health Action for Human Rights, Community Medicine Practitioners and Advocates Association, and Filipino Nurses United (Joint submission 2); JS3 Aktionsbündnis Menschenrechte – Philippinen (Action Network Human Rights – Philippines), Köln (Germany) comprising of Amnesty International Germany, Brot für die Welt, International Peace Observers Network, MISEREOR, Missio Munich, philippinenbüro e.V. im Asienhaus, and the United Evangelical Mission (Joint submission 3); JS4 Asian Peoples’ Movement on Debt and Development, Quezon City (Philippines) and ORIANG (Joint Submission 4); JS5 ASEAN Sexual Orientation, Gender Identity and Expression (SOGIE) Caucus, Quezon City (Philippines), Metro Manila Pride, Pioneer Filipino Transgender Men Movement, GALANG Philippines, Lagablab LGBT Network, Babaylanes, Inc., A/HRC/WG.6/41/PHL/3 15 GE.22-13554 Transman Equality and Awareness Movement, BISDAK Pride, Mujer-LGBT Organization, Inc., Side B Philippines, Rainbow Rights Philippines, The Philippine LGBT Chamber of Commerce and Intersex Philippines (Joint Submission 5); JS6 Center for Reproductive Rights, New York (United States of America), in partnership with: The Asian-Pacific Resource and Research Centre for Women, Catholics for Reproductive Health, Family Planning Organization of the Philippines – Davao, Filipino Freethinkers, The Graciella Collective, Liyang Network, Woman Health Philippines Inc., Women’s Clinic Pilipinas, and Women’s Global Network for Reproductive Rights (Joint Submission 6); JS7 CIVICUS: World Alliance for Citizen Participation, Johannesburg (South Africa), Karapatan Alliance Philippines (Joint Submission 7); JS8 Bahay Tuluyan, Inc., Manila (Philippines), Balay ehabilitation Center, Inc., Quezon City (Philippines), Child Alert Mindanao, Inc., Davao City (Philippines), Children’s Legal Rights and Development Center, Inc., Quezon City (Philippines), KnK- Children Without Borders, Caloocan City (Philippines), Panaghiusa Alang Sa Kaugalingnan Ug Kalingkawasan, Inc., Philippine Human Rights Information Center, Inc., Save the Children Philippines, Quezon City (Philippines), Alay Mindanao, Children International Manila (Joint Submission 8); JS9 The Coordinating Council for People’s Development and Governance, Inc., Quezon City (Philippines), Ibon International Foundation, Inc., Quezon City (Philippines), Assert Socio- Economic Initiatives Network, Quezon City (Philippines) (Joint Submission 9); JS10 Coalition for People’s Right to Health, Quezon City (Philippines), Council for Health and Development, Quezon City (Philippines), and Health Alliance for Democracy, Quezon City (Philippines) (Joint Submission 10); JS11 Civil Society Coalition on the Convention on the Rights of the Child, comprising of Child Fund Philippines, Consuelo Foundation, ECPAT Philippines, ERDA Foundation, Salinlahi Alliance for Children’s Concerns, and Save the Children, Manila (Philippines) (Joint Submission 11); JS12 Dominicans for Justice and Peace (Order of Preachers), Geneva (Switzerland), Franciscans International, Maderazo, Valerio and Partners, Dominican Family in the Philippines for Justice and Peace and Care for Creation, Save Zambales Kalikasan Movement, Task Force Detainees for the Philippines, Conference of Major Superiors of the Philippines, Swiss Catholic Lenten Fund, Philippines Movement of Climate Justice, Dreikönigsaktion, Hilfswerk der Katholischen Jungschar (Joint Submission 12); JS13 Families of Victims of Involuntary Disappearance, Quezon City (Philippines) and the Asian Federation Against Involuntary Disappearances (Joint Submission 13); JS14 The Foundation for Media Alternatives, Quezon City (Philippines), Association for Progressive Communications, Access Now, and the Women’s Legal and Human Rights Bureau (Joint Submission 14); JS15 Philippine Alliance of Human Rights Advocates, NoBox Transitions Foundation, Inc., International Drug Policy Consortium, London (United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland) and Harm Reduction International Manila (Philippines) (Joint Submission 15); JS16 Istituto Internazionale Maria Ausiliatrice delle Salesiane di Don Bosco, Geneva (Switzerland), International Volunteerism Organization for Women, Education, and Laura Vicuña Foundation Philippines (Joint Submission 16); JS17 Philippine Network to Uphold Indigenous Peoples Rights, Quezon City (Philippines) and Indigenous Peoples Rights International, A/HRC/WG.6/41/PHL/3 GE.22-13554 16 Baguio City (Philippines) (Joint Submission 17); JS18 The International Trade Union Confederation, Brussels (Belgium), The Federation of Free Workers, Manila (Philippines), Kilusang Mayo Uno, Quezon City (Philippines), Sentro ng mga Nagkakaisa at Progresibong Manggagawa, Quezon City (Philippines), and Trade Union Congress of the Philippines, Quezon City (Philippines) (Joint Submission 18); JS19 Kalikasan People’s Network for the Environment and Center for Environment Concerns - Philippines Inc., Quezon City (Philippines) (Joint Submission 19); JS20 Karapatan Alliance Philippines, Tanggol Bayi (Defend Women) Philippines, Samahan ng Ex-detainees Laban sa Detensyon at Aresto, Desaparecidos, and Hustisya, Quezon City (Philippines) (Joint Submission 20); JS21 Center for Trade Union and Human Rights, Quezon City (Philippines), Women Wise3 – Women Workers in Struggle for Employment, Empowerment and Emancipation, Quezon City (Philippines), and May First Movement, Quezon City (Philippines) (Joint Submission 21); JS22 Timuay Justice and Governance, T'boli-Manobo S'daf Claimants Organisation, Didipio Earth Savers Multipurpose Association, Legal Rights and Natural Resources Center-Kasama sa Kalikasan, Quezon City (Philippines) (Joint Submission 22); JS23 United Against Torture Coalition, World Organization Against Torture, Geneva (Switzerland) and International Rehabilitation Council for Torture Victims (Joint Submission 23); JS24 Pilgrims for Peace, Quezon City (Philippines) and ACT for Peace (Joint Submission 24); JS25 Philippine Alliance of Human Rights Advocates, Quezon City (Philippines), In Defense of Human Rights and Dignity Movement, Center for Popular Empowerment (Philippines) (Joint Submission 25); JS26 Privacy International, London (United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland) and The Foundation for Media Alternatives (Philippines) (Joint Submission 26); JS27 National Council of Churches in the Philippines, Iglesia Filipina Independiente Ramento Project for Rights Defenders, and United Church of Christ in the Philippines (Joint Submission 27); JS28 Katribu Kalipunan ng Katutubong Mamamayan ng Pilipinas (Joint Submission 28); JS29 International Office of Catholic Education and Catholic Educational Association of the Philippines, Rome (Italy) (Joint Submission 29); JS30 Pioneer Filipino Transgender Men Movement, Quezon City (Philippines) and TLF Sexuality, Health and Rights Educators Collective (Joint Submission 30); JS31 Coalition against Trafficking in Women – Asia Pacific and World Organization Against Torture, Geneva (Switzerland) (Joint Submission 31); JS32 The Advocates for Human Rights and The World Coalition Against the Death Penalty, Montreuil (France) (Joint Submission 32); JS33 Jubilee Campaign, Surry (United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland) and PREDA Foundation (Philippines) (Joint Submission 33). National human rights institution: CHRP Commission on the Human Rights of the Philippines, Quezon City (Philippines).* 2 See A/HRC/36/12, A/HRC/36/12/Add.1, and A/HRC/36/2. 3 CHRP, para. 27, referring to A/HRC/44/22, Situation of human rights in the Philippines, Report of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights. 4 Ibid, para. 3, referring to A/HRC/36/12, para. 133.34 (Russian Federation), para. 133.35 (China), para. 133.36 (Nepal), para. 133.37 (Libya), para. 133.38 (Thailand), para. 133.39 (Uganda), para. 133.40 (Kenya), and para. 133.41 (Mexico), and A/HRC/36/12/Add.1.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 961352.4 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...&DS=A/HRC/WG.6/41/PHL/3&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
PROMOTION AND PROTECTION OF ALL HUMAN RIGHTS, CIVIL, POLITICAL, ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS, INCLUDING THE RIGHT TO DEVELOPMENT : INFORMATION PRESENTED BY THE NORTHERN IRELAND HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
Case-Study on Cultural Rights: The Derry/Londonderry City of Culture Initiative ..................................................................................................... 49-71 22 4.1 Introduction .................................................................................................... 49-51 22 4.2 Approach to the Research............................................................................... 52 23 4.3 The City of Culture Bid .................................................................................. 53-55 24 4.4 Realising the Right to Participate in Cultural Life: The Opportunities Presented by the City of Culture Programme ................... 56-58 25 4.5 Challenges to the Realisation of Cultural Rights............................................ 59-67 26 4.6 Developing a New Story................................................................................. 68-69 29 4.7 Conclusion: Looking Beyond 2013................................................................ 70-71 30 V. (...) The report is set against the backdrop of the designation of Derry/Londonderry as UK City of Culture 2013. The experience of that city as City of Culture is used as a case study in relation to the realisation of cultural rights in a post-conflict society. As part of the UK City of Culture initiative, the Commission organised a conference and consultation on cultural rights in divided and post-conflict societies in association with the University of Ulster and in co-operation with the UN Special Rapporteur in the Field of Cultural Rights, Ms Farida Shaheed.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 960554.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=A/HRC/25/NI/5&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
NOTE VERBALE DATED 6 JUNE 2019 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF AZERBAIJAN TO THE UNITED NATIONS OFFICE AT GENEVA ADDRESSED TO THE OFFICE OF THE UNITED NATIONS HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS
As a result of the occupation, Shusha city and 30 villages of Shusha district were destroyed, 195 innocent civilians were killed, 165 were wounded and 58 persons went missing. (...) Along with being an inalienable part of the internationally recognized territory of Azerbaijan, occupied Shusha city has outstanding historical, cultural, moral and symbolic meaning for the people of Azerbaijan. Occupation of Shusha city - known as “Cradle of the Azerbaijani music”, “Conservatory of the Orient” inflicted heavy damage to the cultural, spiritual and moral heritage of the people of Azerbaijan.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 946080.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/41/G/23&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
HUMAN RIGHTS SITUATION IN PALESTINE AND OTHER OCCUPIED ARAB TERRITORIES :WRITTEN SUBMISSION BY THE INDEPENDENT COMMISSION FOR HUMAN RIGHTS OF THE STATE OF PALESTINE : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
In the morning, students and teachers are stopped and detained at the gates to the old city of Jerusalem without any reasons, resulting in delayed access to school. (...) The plans seek to achieve a set of goals, including: - Eliminating the presence of schools in the old city of Jerusalem. Israel will seize control of these heritage school buildings, ultimately transforming the old city of Jerusalem into a tourist destination (...) - After they are shut down, heritage buildings housing Palestinian schools in the old city of Jerusalem will be seized. To this avail, students who are not residents of the old city of Jerusalem will not be registered at these schools, which are run by the Israeli Jerusalem Municipality and MoE.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 945646.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/40/NI/5&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON ADEQUATE HOUSING AS A COMPONENT OF THE RIGHT TO AN ADEQUATE STANDARD OF LIVING, AND THE RIGHT TO NON-DISCRIMINATION IN THIS CONTEXT, RAQUEL ROLNIK : ADDENDUM
The Special Rapporteur visited settlements, slums, holdings and squats, as well as State-run housing construction projects in the Autonomous City of Buenos Aires, the greater Buenos Aires area and the city of Ushuaia. (...) For the situation regarding the Autonomous City of Buenos Aires, see Facundo Di Filippo, Buenos Aires sin techo. (...) (footnote 7 above). 45 See Ombudsman’s Office of the Autonomous City of Buenos Aires, “Informe de situación ...”
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 942247.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/19/53/ADD.1&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
ADMISSION OF OBSERVERS: ORGANIZATIONS APPLYING FOR ADMISSION AS OBSERVERS
Global Foundation for Democracy and Development, Inc. (GFDD), New York City, United States of America 59. Global Greengrants Fund, Inc. (...) Global Kids, Inc., New York City, United States of America 62. Global Reporting Initiative Foundation (GRI), Amsterdam, Netherlands 63. (...) (Climate Nexus), New York City, United States of America 107. Rural Women Energy Security Ltd/Gte (RUWES), Abuja, Nigeria 108.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 940870.4 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...?open&DS=FCCC/CP/2016/3&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT OF THE INDEPENDENT INTERNATIONAL COMMISSION OF INQUIRY ON THE SYRIAN ARAB REPUBLIC
419080 419050 29121-41.EG )A( *2912141* ﳎﻠﺲ ﺣﻘﻮﻕ ﺍﻹﻧﺴﺎﻥ ﺍﻟﺪﻭﺭﺓ ﺍﻟﺴﺎﺑﻌﺔ ﻭﺍﻟﻌﺸﺮﻭﻥ ﻣﻦ ﺟﺪﻭﻝ
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 940669.2 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...get?open&DS=A/HRC/27/60&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
NOTE /BY THE SECRETARIAT
� ����"��������$����\ �����#�����A��3# $���9 (�[��� �����/��P��c�� ��6��� ����E���y�L����IJ��T � ���A���Y$���1����������- ����A� ������������{��$����� � E/CN.4/Sub.2/AC.4/2002/6 Page 10 Annex II United Nations Voluntary Fund for Indigenous Populations Beneficiaries of travel grants to attend the first session of the Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues (New York, 13-24 May 2002) Application No.a Name ---- Indigenous Peoples of Applicant ---- City, State Indigenous Population Represented Africa 38 Saoudata Aboubacrine (f) Touareg Tin Hinan, Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso Touareg 254 Kapupu Diwa Mutimanwa (m) Pymee-Bambuti Democratic Republic of the Congo 218 Jorum Jurgen A.A. (...) (SSAI) Subanon Dipolog City, Philippines Liton Bom (m) Chin Chiang Mai, Thailand E/CN.4/Sub.2/AC.4/2002/6 Page 18 Name of representative Organization Indigenous populations representeda City, Statea Europe Camila Shermatova (f) The Altay Regional Public Organization of the Kumandin Kumandin Altay Region, Russian Federation Nina Zaporotskaya (f) Council of Itelmens People Thsanon Itelmen Kamchatsky, Russian Federation Galina Volkova (f) Association of Indigenous Peoples of the North of the Khabarovsk Region Nanai Khabarovsk, Russian Federation Vladimir Sheirko (m) Association of Indigenous Peoples of Primorkshy Region " Krasny Yar, Russian Federation Pavel Sulyandziga (m) Russian Association of Indigenous Peoples of the North (RAIPON) Udege Moscow, Russian Federation Uliya Tinikova (f) Interregional non- governmental organization Indigenous Peoples of the Khakas Republic of Khakasia, Russian Federation Marina Kirsanova (f) Khakass Regional Public Organization of the Small People of the North, Shor Republic of Khakasia, Russian Federation Fenya Lehanova (f) Association of Indigenous Peoples of Nerungri Ulus, Republic of Sakha Evenki Republic of Sakha, Russian Federation Vazhesova Helen (f) Shor Tybauka, Russian Federation Kristina Nordling (f) Saami Council Saami Sweden Nadir Bekirov (m) Crimean Tatars, Mejlis of Crimean Tatar People Crimean Tatars Crimea, Ukraine Oceania Dawn Wallam (f) Yorganop Child Care Aboriginal Corporation, affiliated to the Secretariat National Aboriginal Islander Child Care (SNAICC) Nyoongah Perth, Australia a According to the application form (...) � � Breakdown of beneficiaries by gender and region Geographical region Number of applicants Female Male Africa 26 10 16 America 19 8 11 Asia 21 9 12 Europe 11 8 3 Oceania 1 1 0 Total 78 36 42 E/CN.4/Sub.2/AC.4/2002/6 Page 20 Annex V List of beneficiaries to attend the eighth session of the Working Group on the Draft United Nations Declaration on Indigenous Peoples (2-13 December 2002) Name of representativea Organizationb Indigenous populations representedc City, Statec Africa Salau Ole Koros (m) Maa Development Association Maasai Narok, Kenya Fatima El Ouafi (f) Association nouvelle de la culture et des arts populaires (ANCAP) Tamaynut Amazigh (Berber) Rabat, Morocco Abdallah Hitous (m) " " " America North America Mililani Trask (f) Na Koa Ikaika o Ka Lahui Hawai Kanaka Maoli - Hawaian Hawaii, United States of America South America Marco Antonio Curuchich Mux (m) Escuela Maya de Derechos Humanos Ixim Che Maya Kaqchikel Guatemala City, Guatemala (f) Yachay Wasi Indigenous peoples in the districts of Acopia, Qeros, Willoq and Ayllu of Cusco Cuzco, Peru Luis Delgado Hurtado (m) " " " Tomas Alarcon Eyzaguirre (m) Autodesarrollo de los Pueblos Originarios Andinos (CAPAJ) Aymara Tacna, Peru Asia Mrinal Kanti Tripura (m) Parbatya Chattagram Jana Samhati Samiti (PCJSS)/Nepal Indigenous Peoples Development and Information Service Centre Jumma Peoples Khagrachari, Bangladesh Liton Bom (m) Nepal Federation of Nationalities/ Chin Human Rights Organization/ Asian Indigenous Peoples Pact Chin Kathmandu, Nepal Gore Bahadur Khapangi Magar (m) Nepal Magar Association Magar Kathmandu, Nepal Name of representativea Organizationb Indigenous populations representedc City, Statec Bigendra Singh Waiba (m) International Alliance of Indigenous - Tribal Peoples of the Tropical Forests (South Asian Regional Desk) Tamang Kathmandu, Nepal Europe Michail Todishev (m) Russian Association of Indigenous Peoples of the North (RAIPON) 40 indigenous peoples of the North, Siberia and Far East of the Russian Federation Moscow, Russian Federatio n Rodion Sulyandziga (m) " " " Kristina Nordling (f) Swedish selection of the Saami Council, Same Atnam Sami Nadir Bekirov (m) Meljis of Crimean Tatar People Crimean Tatars Simferopol, Ukraine a According to the application form, all the representatives are themselves indigenous.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 933965.3 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc.../CN.4/SUB.2/AC.4/2002/6&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods