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Qatar is bound, inter alia, by the provisions of the Convention on the Rights of the Child regarding children’s participation in armed conflicts, and the Qatar Armed Forces do not recruit, train or employ children. (...) (a) With a view to strengthening the implementation of international humanitarian law, an international humanitarian law committee has been established within the Qatar Armed Forces. It comprises representatives of all services of the armed forces and aims, through its local branches, and in coordination with relevant associations and organizations, to disseminate a culture of international humanitarian law among all members of the armed forces. (...) (b) The Armed Forces international humanitarian law committee prepares programmes and training curriculums on the issue that are taught to military officers and other ranks in mandatory courses at Qatar Armed Forces training institutes.
Language:English
Score: 888236 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/sixth...tatesComments/Qatar_2010_E.pdf
Data Source: un
The introduction of the law of armed conflict (international humanitarian law - IHL) to the education and training curriculum for the staff of the Armed Forces of the Republic of Poland constitutes a practical implementation of the provisions included also in item 11 of the Resolution of UN Assembly General no. 67/93 Status of the Protocols Additional to the Geneva Conventions of 1949 and relating to the protection of victims of armed conflicts adopted on 14 December 2013. (...) General Staff of the Polish Armed Forces controls and supervises the units of the Armed Forces of the Republic of Poland and evaluates familiarity with IHL issues by testing knowledge. (...) Additionally, specialist courses and training sesswns are organised in the field of the law of armed conflict: specialist course in the field of the law of armed conflict for commanders of elements organised by the Navy in Gdynia, specialist courses in the field of the law of armed conflict for the commanders of companies and platoons of the Land Forces organised in the S.
Language:English
Score: 887895.3 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/sixth/69/protocols/poland_e.pdf
Data Source: un
Not withstanding these laws, extreme forms of violence occur against girls during situations of armed conflict. Girls are not spared, as many armed forces and groups willfully kill and maim girls. (...) Girls are most often present in armed opposition groups, paramilitaries and militias, but they are also used by government forces. (...) Forced marriages have also been committed by state armed forces.
Language:English
Score: 884944.6 - https://www.un.org/womenwatch/...ertPapers/EP.12%20Mazurana.pdf
Data Source: un
This advocacy campaign was jointly launched in 2014 by OSRSG/CAAC and UNICEF to bring about a global consensus that child soldiers should not be used in armed forces. Juba, South Sudan, 2018. Photo: Fabienne Vinet. (...) More than 170,000 children have been released from armed groups and armed forces as a result of United Nations advocacy—including 12,300 in 2020 alone. (...) One of the key objectives for all partners focusing on ending the use and abuse of children in war should be securing not only the release of children from armed forces and groups, but also their sustainable reintegration back into their communities.
Language:English
Score: 884394.9 - https://www.un.org/en/un-chron...cting-children-impact-conflict
Data Source: un
Two were attributed to unidentified armed groups and one occurred during crossfire between AGC and the Colombian armed forces, after the school was used by AGC. 48. (...) The perpetration of sexual violence affecting 249 girls was attributed to government forces (126) (armed forces (97), national police (25), Agence nationale de renseignements (4)); and armed groups (123) (Bantu and Twa militias (23 each), Raia Mutomboki (19), Nyatura (12), other armed groups (46)). (...) Two attacks were attributed to the armed forces. Most schools were deliberately burned and/or looted.
Language:English
Score: 882725.8 - https://www.unicef.org/mali/me...conflict%20-%20SG%20Report.pdf
Data Source: un
Noting the unprecedented proliferation of conventional weapons in the Middle East, he recognized the right of States to self‑defence, while expressing hope for progress on the forthcoming Biennial Meeting of States to Consider the Implementation of the Programme of Action on Small Arms. JUAN GÓMEZ ROBLEDO VERDUZCO ( Mexico ) said the entry into force of the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons establishes norms that must be respected.  (...) Withdrawals from the Intermediate‑Range Nuclear Forces Treaty and other instruments add to that insecurity, he said, stressing that the nuclear‑weapon States have undermined the non‑proliferation regime. (...) NAZIM KHALDI ( Algeria ), associating himself with the Non‑Aligned Movement, the African Group and the Arab Group, welcomed the recent entry into force of the Treaty for the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons and said the Test Ban Treaty must also be able to enter into force as soon as possible. 
Language:English
Score: 878987.7 - https://www.un.org/press/en/2021/gadis3669.doc.htm
Data Source: un
Since 2007 it has been working on two projects relating to: − Use of force by members of the armed forces in areas where a state of emergency has been declared − Use of force by members of the armed forces in areas where a state of emergency has not been declared. (...) On 9 September 2009, the Constitutional Court ruled on the action of unconstitutionality against Law 29166, which establishes regulations supplementary to Law 28222 and the rules for the use of force by the Peruvian armed forces in national territory. (...) Legislation establishing rules on the use of force by the armed forces in national territory has now been enacted by means of Legislative Decree 1095, published on 1 September 2010.
Language:English
Score: 877649.7 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/sixth...ts/After%20Addendum/Peru_E.pdf
Data Source: un
Search Close Search UNICEF Fulltext search Max Press release Members of Mozambican Armed Forces complete training on preventing the recruitment of child soldiers Ministry of National Defence of the Republic of Mozambique, UNICEF, and the Dallaire Institute for Children, Peace and Security award certificates to over 100 armed forces personnel 03 December 2021 Available in: Português English Mozambique, December 3rd, 2021  – Over 100 men and women members of the Mozambique Armed Forces (FADM) have today received certificates to mark the completion of a series of trainings on the prevention of recruitment and use of children in armed conflict. (...) The training is vital to a well prepared and professional force that contributes to ending the recruitment and use of children by armed groups and preventing future recruitment.  The recruitment and use of children are one of the  six grave violations  against children in armed conflict. Every year, tens of thousands of children globally—both girls and boys—are used by armed forces and armed groups in a variety of roles such as fighters, cooks, porters, messengers and spies.
Language:English
Score: 876983.4 - https://www.unicef.org/mozambi...g-preventing-recruitment-child
Data Source: un
Crime Prevention and Criminal Justice Programme Research Technical cooperation Training Divulgation of information CONTENT of the PRESENTATION 3 EXAMPLES of UNICRI anti-HT INTERVENTIONS: NIGERIA – Judicial Cooperation PEACE SUPPORT OPERATION AREAS – Training and Awareness COSTA RICA – Code of Conduct for tourism sector and Awareness Campaigns TRAFFICKING in MINORS and YOUNG WOMEN from NIGERIA to ITALY One national awareness campaign in Italy 3 awareness campaigns in Edo State, Nigeria Micro-credit in Edo State, Nigeria Street units in Turin, Italy SOCIAL PREVENTION and ASSISTANCE Research on the trafficking of minors and young women from Nigeria to Italy ASSESSMENT INSTITUTIONAL CAPACITY BUILDING MoU for judicial cooperation International Task Force Proposal for Bilateral cooperation Training for L.E. and NGOs JUDICIAL COOPERATION MoU between the Italian National Antimafia Bureau and the Nigerian Office of the Attorney General Art. 1 “The Parties within the jurisdiction and in compliance with their domestic laws shall co-operate in combating trafficking in persons and other related organised crimes and launderings of proceeds from crimes committed by criminals and criminal associations” HT in PSO Areas A PROGRAMME for INTERNATIONALA PROGRAMME for INTERNATIONAL LAW ENFORCEMENT PERSONNELLAW ENFORCEMENT PERSONNEL ROOT CAUSES of HT in CONFLICT and POST-CONFLICT SITUATIONS Migration floods Political insecurity Economic instability Disfunctional State institutions Booming sex industry HT in and after HT in and after ARMED CONFLICTSARMED CONFLICTS HT develops in armed conflicts and HT develops in armed conflicts and post conflict situations due to high post conflict situations due to high levels of lawlessnesslevels of lawlessness and impunity and impunity It serves: military abduction sexual enslavement forced pregnancy forced labour forced recruitment of combatants TYPES of PSO INVOLVEMENT in HTTYPES of PSO INVOLVEMENT in HT The purchase of sex services or domestic labour creates a DEMAND for services which traffickers exploit Participation or collusion in the act of HT UNICRI RESPONSE Building up Knowledge and Strategies for Awareness and Training Building up Knowledge and Strategies Building up Knowledge and Strategies for Awareness and Trainingfor Awareness and Training AGIS 2005 TARGET GROUP International Police Justice Administration Personnel deployed or to be deployed in PSOs in Southeast Europe CCONTENT of the COURSEONTENT of the COURSE 2 MODULES “Module on Law Enforcement Authorities Specificities” Victims’ protection and residency status The re-active investigation The pro-active investigation The disruptive investigation “Core Module” Introduction on HT Root causes of HT: Women and minors as the most vulnerable victims HT as a transnational organised crime The identification of victims The protection of the rights of victims Responsibilities of PSO staff ACTION PROGRAMME against TRAFFICKING in MINORS for SEXUAL PURPOSES COSTA RICA COSTA RICA WEBSITE on SEXUAL TOURISM: CODE of CONDUCT AWARENESS CAMPAIGNS JUDICIAL DATABASE on THB CASES TRAINING of BORDER POLICE WEBSITE on SEXUAL TOURISM: the CODE of CONDUCT TRAINING TO BORDER POLICE 4 Training Sessions (participants: 169 – 100%) 28 February – 1 March 2006 Limón 2 March – 3 March 2006 Limón 14 March – 15 March 2006 San Carlos 16 March – 17 March 2006 San Carlos 2 Bi-national Training Sessions (Costa Rica and Nicaragua) 26-27 April Liberia, Guanacaste 27-28 April Liberia, Guanacaste TV and RADIO INFORMATION CAMPAIGNS BILLBOARDS at the BORDERS For more information, please visit www.unicri.it
Language:English
Score: 876931.4 - https://www.un.org/development.../unpd_om_200606_ludadicort.pdf
Data Source: un
Implementation of the law of armed conflict in the Togolese armed forces The implementation of international humanitarian law in Togo, and particularly in the Togolese armed forces, has been given special attention by the public and the military authorities. (...) Critical reviews have highlighted the effective integration of the law of armed conflict in the training of officers of the Togolese armed forces. (...) The Togolese armed forces, therefore. focuses on the key areas of prevention, protection and assistance.
Language:English
Score: 876489.6 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/sixth...67/StatProtGeneva/Togo_Eng.pdf
Data Source: un