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الترتيب حسبالتاريخ/الترتيب حسبمدى العلاقة
REPORT OF THE GREEN CLIMATE FUND TO THE CONFERENCE OF THE PARTIES. NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
The Secretariat was also able to participate remotely in the TEC thematic dialogue on climate technology financing. The engagement between the Fund and these bodies has so far focused on exchanging information. (...) However, given that the Fund continued developing some fundamental policies and guidelines, an immediate and comprehensive engagement with the relevant thematic bodies of the Convention was not required. (...) The Board noted their relevance for the implementation of the programme of work on readiness and preparatory support; The Board also endorsed, through decision B.08/10, the initial best‐practice options for country coordination and multi stakeholder engagement, set out in Annex XIV to document GCF/B.08/45, noting that the specific guidance on multi‐stakeholder engagement in the context of the development of funding proposals will be included in the Fund’s environmental and social safeguards.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 902576.2 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...?open&DS=FCCC/CP/2014/8&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
LETTER DATED 16 AUGUST 2018 FROM THE SECRETARY-GENERAL ADDRESSED TO THE PRESIDENT OF THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY
During the reporting period, the Alliance maintained its engagement with the United Nations Inter-Agency Network on Youth Development, including its working group on youth and peace building. (...) The Alliance increased its engagement with the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA)/Peacebuilding Support Office (PBSO), particularly in preparation for the Progress Study on Youth, Peace and Security. (...) Migration UNAOC maintained its engagement with the Global Forum for Migration and Development (GFMD).
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 896223.2 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/72/144&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
PROGRAMME BUDGET FOR THE BIENNIUM 2020–2021. PROPOSAL BY THE EXECUTIVE SECRETARY.
GE.19-06703(A)  للتنفيذ الفرعية اهليئة اخلمسون الدورة ٢٠١٩ هيوني/حزيران ٢٧-١٧ بون، املؤقت
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 891839.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...open&DS=FCCC/SBI/2019/4&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
NOTE VERBALE DATED 16 SEPTEMBER 2015 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF SRI LANKA TO THE UNITED NATIONS OFFICE AT GENEVA AND OTHER INTERNATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS IN SWITZERLAND ADDRESSED TO THE OFFICE OF THE UNITED NATIONS HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS
• Appreciates the due recognition given to the Government’s constructive engagement with the High Commissioner and OHCHR aimed at addressing post-conflict issues that impact on achieving reconciliation (...) • Remains open to continuing its engagement with the High Commissioner and his Office as well as the systems and procedures of the Human Rights Council, aimed at taking steps to safeguard and uphold the human rights of all her citizens.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 891275.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...et?open&DS=A/HRC/30/G/4&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT OF THE WORKING GROUP ON THE ISSUE OF HUMAN RIGHTS AND TRANSNATIONAL CORPORATIONS AND OTHER BUSINESS ENTERPRISES : ADDENDUM
The Guiding Principles had provided a helpful platform for engagement in many ways, including by: enabling a more constructive engagement with the Government and business; and providing an authoritative framework defining the duties and responsibilities of the Government and companies. 20. (...) Grievance mechanisms could serve as a platform for building relationships between different stakeholders and a forum for dialogue, and help to manage the expectation of projects and facilitate community engagement. The cost of grievance mechanisms should be budgeted into the cost of projects, and Governments should encourage companies to have such mechanisms and set standards. 48. (...) The trade unions stepped in and managed to improve the working conditions drastically to make sure the workers got contracts, higher salaries and social security. Engagement with the diplomatic mission had been important in succeeding in that case. 56.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 891248.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/29/28/ADD.2&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
LETTER DATED 30 DECEMBER 2021 FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL AND THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVES OF THE MEMBERS OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL
.: General 30 December 2021 Resolution 2617 (2021) Adopted by the Security Council on 30 December 2021 The Security Council, Recalling, in particular, resolution 1535 (2004), resolution 1787 (2007), resolution 1805 (2008), resolution 1963 (2010), resolution 2129 (2013), and resolution 2395 (2017), which pertain to the Counterterrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED), and reaffirming the crucial role of its Counterterrorism Committee (CTC) and CTED in ensuring the full implementation of resolution 1373 (2001), and reaffirming its resolutions 1267 (1999), 1325 (2000), 1368 (2001), 1566 (2004), 1624 (2005), 1894 (2009), 2106 (2013), 2122 (2013), 2133 (2014), 2150 (2014), 2170 (2014), 2178 (2014), 2185 (2014), 2195 (2015), 2199 (2015), 2220 (2015), 2242 (2015), 2249 (2015), 2253 (2015), 2309 (2016), 2322 (2016), 2331 (2016), 2341 (2017), 2347 (2017), 2354 (2017), 2368 (2017), 2370 (2017), 2379 (2017), 2388 (2017), 2396 (2017), 2462 (2019), 2482 (2019) and its relevant presidential statements, Reaffirming that terrorism in all forms and manifestations constitutes one of the most serious threats to international peace and security and that any acts of terrorism are criminal and unjustifiable regardless of their motivations, whenever and by whomsoever committed, and remaining determined to contribute further to enhancing the effectiveness of the overall effort to fight this scourge on a global level, Recognizing that terrorism poses a threat to international peace and security and that countering this threat requires collective efforts on national, regional and international levels on the basis of respect for international law and the Charter of the United Nations, Recognizing that terrorism will not be defeated by military force, law enforcement measures, and intelligence operations alone, and underlining the need to address the conditions conducive to the spread of terrorism, as outlined in Pillars I and IV of the United Nations Global Counterterrorism Strategy (A/RES/60/288) including, but not limited to, the need to strengthen efforts for the successful prevention and peaceful resolution of prolonged conflict, and the need to promote the rule of law, the protection of human rights and fundamental freedoms, good S/2021/1107 22-00050 3/14 governance, tolerance, and inclusiveness to offer a viable alternative to those who could be susceptible to terrorist recruitment and to radicalization leading to violence, Recognizing a comprehensive approach to defeating terrorism requires national, regional, subregional and multilateral action, and reaffirming the importance of addressing through a holistic approach the underlying conditions conducive to the spread of terrorism and violent extremism conducive to terrorism, Reaffirming that the promotion and protection of human rights for all and the rule of law are essential components of counterterrorism, and recognizing that effective counterterrorism measures and the protection of human rights are not conflicting goals, but complementary and mutually reinforcing, and stressing the need to promote and protect the rights of victims of terrorism, Reaffirming that Member States must ensure that any measures taken to combat terrorism comply with all their obligations under international law, in part icular international human rights law, international refugee law, and international humanitarian law, and underscoring that effective counterterrorism measures and respect for human rights, fundamental freedoms, and the rule of law are complementary and mutually reinforcing, and are an essential part of a successful counterterrorism effort, and noting the importance of respect for the rule of law so as to effectively prevent and combat terrorism, Condemning in the strongest terms terrorism in all its forms and manifestations, and all terrorist acts, including those on the basis of xenophobia, racism and other forms of intolerance, or in the name of religion or belief, reaffirming that terrorism should not be associated with any religion, nationality, civilization, or group, Stressing that Member States have the primary responsibility in countering terrorist acts and violent extremism conducive to terrorism, Reaffirming its commitment to sovereignty, territorial integrity and political independence of all States in accordance with the Charter of the United Nations, Reaffirming its call upon all States to become party to the international counterterrorism conventions and protocols as soon as possible, and to fully implement their obligations under those to which they are a party, Underscoring the central role of the United Nations in the global fight against terrorism and welcoming the seventh review of the United Nations Global Counterterrorism Strategy (GCTS) (document A/RES/75/291) of 2 July 2021, which affirmed the importance of integrated and balanced implementation of all four pillars of the GCTS, and expressing support for the activities of the United Nations Office of Counterterrorism (UNOCT), in accordance with General Assembly resolution 71/291 of 15 June 2017, and its central role in promoting the balanced implementation of the GCTS, Underscoring the importance of strong coordination and cooperation between CTED and UNOCT, as they work within their mandates and in their distinct roles to ensure effective United Nations engagement with Member States to improve the implementation of the GCTS in a balanced manner as well as other counterterrorism resolutions, and to ensure effective United Nations engagement with other relevant international, regional, and sub-regional organizations, and key partners such as the Global Counterterrorism Forum (GCTF) and others whose efforts are critical to preventing and countering terrorism, including relevant civil society, academia, think tanks, and the private sector, and noting the importance of engaging, as appropriate, with women-, youth-, and locally-focused entities, S/2021/1107 4/14 22-00050 Expressing grave concern that foreign terrorist fighters (FTFs) who have joined entities such as ISIL, also known as Da’esh, Al Qaida, the Al-Nusrah Front, and other cells, affiliates, splinter groups or derivatives of ISIL or Al-Qaida, may be seeking to return to their countries of origin or nationality, or to relocate to third countries, recalling that all States shall in accordance with their relevant international obligations, including international human rights law, take specific actions to address the threat posed by FTFs, underscoring the urgent need to implement fully and immediately resolutions 2178 (2014) and 2396 (2017), including their provisions on developing comprehensive and tailored prosecution, rehabilitation and reintegration strategies, and stressing the importance of assisting women and children associated with FTFs, who may be victims of terrorism, Welcoming developments and initiatives at the international, regional, and subregional levels to prevent and suppress international terrorism, including the CTC’s 2015 Madrid Guiding Principles and its 2018 Addendum including special safeguards and legal protections to protect children, Reiterating further the obligation of Member States to prevent the movement of terrorists or terrorist groups by, inter alia, effective border controls, and, in this context, urging Member States to exchange information expeditiously, improve cooperation among competent authorities to prevent the movement of terrorists and terrorist groups to and from their territories, the supply of weapons for terrorists and financing that would support terrorists and terrorist groups, and underlining that safe havens provided to terrorists continue to be a significant concern and that all Member States must cooperate fully in the fight against terrorism in order to find, deny safe haven to, and bring to justice, extradite or prosecute, in accordance with applicable international law, any person who supports, facilitates, participates or attempts to participate in the financing, planning, preparation or commission of terrorist acts or provides safe havens, Recognizing the need to improve the collection, handling, preservation and sharing of information and materials collected or received by the military, also referred to as battlefield evidence, consistent with international law, to ensure that FTFs who have committed crimes may be investigated and, where appropriate, prosecuted, emphasizing that the collection and preservation of evidence, as provided for in respective domestic legal frameworks, are essential to the prosecution, adjudication and sentencing of terrorist crimes, further emphasizing the value of “battlefield evidence” as an essential tool for prosecutions and for determining the appropriate punishment for terrorist crimes, when properly obtained and used, as part of the effort to hold terrorists accountable for their crimes, further emphasizing the need to educate and train relevant practitioners on the procedures applicable to collection, preservation, and use of “battlefield evidence,” noting the importance of clear legal authorities, regulations and practices for the collection, sharing, and use of this type of evidence in national courts, in full respect of fair trial guarantees of the accused, and in line with international human rights law, as applicable, and further noting the CTED Guidelines to facilitate the use and admissibility as evidence in national criminal courts of information collected, handled, preserved and shared by the military to prosecute terrorist offences, Noting with concern the increasing global misuse of unmanned aerial systems (UAS) by terrorists to conduct attacks against, and incursions into, restricted commercial and government infrastructure and public places, acknowledging the need to balance fostering innovation and preventing misuse of UAS as its applications expand, noting international efforts that contribute to raising awareness of and preparedness for terrorist use of UAS as the technology becomes more accessible and broadly used across public and private sectors including the CTED-UNOCT- S/2021/1107 22-00050 5/14 INTERPOL publication The protection of critical infrastructures against terrorist attacks: Compendium of good practices, the Global Counterterrorism Forum (GCTF) and its Berlin Memorandum on Good Practices for Countering Terrorist Use of UAS, Stressing that the development and maintenance of fair and effective criminal justice systems, with full respect for and commitment to human rights and fundamental freedoms within a rule of law framework, must be central t o any successful strategy to prevent and counter terrorism, noting the importance of Member State perspectives, and, noting the important role, leadership in capacity building, upon the request of Member States, and expertise of the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC), the United Nations Interregional Crime and Justice Research Institute (UNICRI), in coordination with other relevant United Nations agencies and relevant stakeholders, and encouraging CTED to cooperate closely with these entities, Expressing concern that terrorist groups are actively seeking ways to defeat or circumvent aviation security, and affirming the role of the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) as the United Nations organization responsible for developing international aviation security standards, monitoring their implementation by States and its role in assisting states in complying with these standards, and welcoming the approval by ICAO of the Global Aviation Security Plan as the global framework for progressive aviation security enhancement, and encouraging CTED to cooperate closely with ICAO, Recognizing the challenges faced by Member States in the management of suspected and convicted terrorists in custody, encouraging Member States to collaborate and share best practices regarding well-managed custodial environments where human rights are respected and efforts to rehabilitate and reintegrate convicted terrorists are made, and noting the work in this regard of UNODC, UNICRI, and other relevant stakeholders, Expressing concern regarding the connection, in some cases, between terrorism and transnational organized crime, including illicit trafficking in drugs, arms, and persons, as well as money-laundering, and the trafficking in cultural property, and emphasizing the need to enhance coordination of efforts at the local, national, subregional, regional, and international levels to respond to this serious challenge, in accordance with international law, and in the context of criminal justice and law enforcement systems with full respect for human rights, fundamental freedoms, and the rule of law, Stressing the need to effectively counter the ways that ISIL, Al-Qaida, and associated individuals, groups, undertakings and entities use their narratives to incite and recruit others to commit terrorist acts, and further recalling in this regard resolution 2354 (2017) and the “Comprehensive International Framework to Counter Terrorist Narratives” (S/2017/375) with recommended guidelines and good practices, Reiterating the obligation of Member States to prevent and suppress the financing of terrorist acts, and criminalize the willful provision or collection, by any means, directly or indirectly, of funds by their nationals or in their territories with the intention that the funds should be used, or in the knowledge that they are to be used, in order to carry out terrorist acts, and reaffirming also the obligation of Member States to freeze without delay funds and other financial assets or economic resources of persons or entities who commit, or attempt to commit terrorist acts or participate in or facilitate the commission of terrorist acts, and reaffirming further the obligation of Member States to prohibit their nationals or any persons and entities within their territories from making any funds, financial assets or economic resources or financial or other related services available, directly or indirectly, for the be nefit of terrorist S/2021/1107 6/14 22-00050 organizations or individual terrorists for any purpose, including but not limited to recruitment, training, or travel, even in the absence of a link to a specific terrorist act, of entities owned or controlled, directly or indirectly, by such persons and of persons and entities acting on behalf of or at the direction of such persons, Recognizing that innovations in financial technologies, products and services may offer significant economic opportunities but also present a risk of being misused, including for terrorist financing, Acknowledging the important work on countering the financing of terrorism of United Nations entities and other multilateral bodies and forums, reiterating the essential role of the Financial Action Task Force (FATF) in setting global standards for preventing and combatting money laundering, terrorist financing, and proliferation financing and its Global Network of FATF-style regional bodies, and encouraging CTED to deepen its cooperation with these entities, Recalling its decision that States shall eliminate the supply of weapons, including small arms and light weapons, to terrorists, as well as its calls for States to find ways of intensifying and accelerating the exchange of operational information regarding traffic in arms, and to enhance coordination of efforts on national, subregional, regional and international levels, and, in this regard, urging States to fully implement measures contained in resolution 2370 (2017), Recognizing the need for Member States to prevent, using a risk-based approach, the abuse of non-governmental, non-profit and charitable organizations by and for terrorists, and calling upon non-governmental, non-profit, and charitable organizations to prevent and oppose, as appropriate, attempts by terrorists to abuse their status through risk mitigation measures, while recalling the importance of fully respecting the rights to freedom of expression and association of individuals in civil society and freedom of religion or belief, and once again noting the relevant recommendation and guidance documents of the FATF, and reiterating that States should identify and take, consistent with international law, effective and proportionate actions against non-profit organizations that either are exploited by, or knowingly support, terrorists or terrorist organizations, taking into account th e specifics of the case, Condemning the destruction of cultural heritage by terrorist groups, whether such destruction is incidental or deliberate, and reemphasizing that the unlawful destruction of cultural heritage, and the looting and smuggling of cultural property by terrorist groups, and the attempt to deny historical roots and cultural diversity in this context can fuel and exacerbate conflict and hamper post-conflict national reconciliation, thereby undermining the security, stability, governance, social, economic and cultural development of affected States, Noting the work of the GCTF, in support of the balanced implementation of the GCTS, in particular its publication of several framework documents and good practices, including in the areas of preventing and countering violent extremism as conducive to terrorism, border security, watchlisting, maritime security, protection of soft targets, individuals radicalized to violence or directed by foreign terrorists fighters (FTFs), victims, criminal justice and the rule of law, returning and relocating FTFs and their associated family members who traveled with them, homegrown terrorists, capacity building in Africa, prosecution, rehabilitation and reintegration, and kidnapping for ransom, complementing the work of relevant United Nations counterterrorism entities in these areas, and encouraging CTED to continue its interaction with the GCTF to promote the full implementation of resolutions 1373 (2001), 1624 (2005), 2178 (2014), 2396 (2017) and other relevant counterterrorism resolutions, S/2021/1107 22-00050 7/14 Recognizing the importance of civil society, including community-based civil society, grassroots organizations, the private sector, academia, think tanks, media, youth, women, and cultural, educational, and religious leaders in increasing awareness about the threats of terrorism and more effectively tackling them, Emphasizing the need for Member States to act cooperatively to prevent and counter the use of information and communication technologies, including the Internet, for terrorist purposes such as recruitment and incitement to commit terrorist acts, as well as the financing, planning and preparation of their activities, in partnership with the private sector, civil society, and other stakeholders, as appropriate, while respecting human rights, fundamental freedoms and the rule of law, and encouraging CTED to deepen its engagement and cooperation with the relevant private sector entities, Noting the Christchurch Call to Action and the Group of 20 Osaka Leaders’ Statement on Preventing Exploitation of the Internet for Terrorism and Violent Extremism Conducive to Terrorism, Stressing the need for Member States to act cooperatively to prevent terrorists from exploiting information and communication technologies, as well as the need for Member States to continue voluntary cooperation with the private sector and civil society to develop and implement more effective means to counter the use of the Internet for terrorist purposes, including by developing counterterrorist narratives and through technological solutions, all while respecting human rights and fundamental freedoms and in compliance with domestic and international law, taking note of the industry led Global Internet Forum to Counter Terrorism (GIFCT) and calling for the GIFCT to continue to increase engagement with governments and technology companies globally, and recognizing the efforts of the UN-affiliated Tech Against Terrorism initiative to foster collaboration with representatives from the technology industry, including smaller technology companies, civil society, academia, and government to disrupt terrorists’ ability to use the internet in furtherance of terrorist purposes, while also respecting human rights and fundamental freedoms, Urging Member States and the United Nations system to take measures, pursuant to international law, to address the conditions conducive to the spread of terrorism and violent extremism as and when conducive to terrorism, and further emphasizing that countering violent extremism as and when conducive to terrorism, including preventing radicalization to violence, recruitment, and mobilization of individuals into terrorist groups, is an essential element of addressing the threat to international peace and security posed by terrorism, in a balanced manner as set out in the GCTS, Reaffirming the need to increase attention to women and youth in all work on threats to international peace and security caused by terrorist acts, and noting the importance of incorporating the participation of women and youth in developing strategies to prevent and counter terrorism and violent extremism which can be conducive to terrorism, and emphasizing the need to continue efforts to ensure the full, equal and meaningful participation of women and youth across all counterterrorism and violent extremism conducive to terrorism approaches and strategies, Underscoring the importance of a whole-of-government approach and recognizes the important role civil society organizations can play, including in the health, social welfare and education sectors in contributing to the rehabilitation and reintegration of FTFs and their associated family members, as civil society organizations may have the relevant knowledge of, access to, and engagement with local communities to be able to confront the challenges of recruitment and S/2021/1107 8/14 22-00050 radicalization to violence, and encouraging Member States to engage with civil society organizations proactively when developing rehabilitation and reintegration strategies, Noting the crucial role of CTED within the United Nations and its expertise in assessing counterterrorism issues and in supporting the development and promotion of well-informed counterterrorism responses, and urging UNOCT and all other relevant UN bodies to take into account CTED recommendations and analysis in the implementation of their programs and mandates, Welcoming continuing cooperation on counterterrorism efforts between CTED, ICAO, UNODC, all other relevant UN bodies, and INTERPOL, in particular on technical assistance and capacity building, and strongly encouraging their further engagement with UNOCT to ensure overall coordination and coherence in the counterterrorism efforts of the United Nations system, Taking note of the “Technical Guide to the Implementation of Security Council resolution 1373 (2001) and Other Relevant Resolutions” updated by CTED, 1. (...) Directs CTED to report to the CTC by 30 March 2023 on ways to continue strengthening its assessment process, including through considering targeted and focused follow-up visits as complements to CTED’s comprehensive assessments, using, as appropriate and bearing in mind CTED’s global mandate, a risk-based approach in response to evolving threats, shortening, in so far as possible, timelines for drafting and review of reports, bearing in mind differences in Member State capacity, enhancing fair and consistent application of assessment tools, and at the behest of Member States, engaging with experts in civil society, academia, think tanks, and the private sector, including in advance of, during and after visits to and assessments of Member States, as a complement to primary engagement with Member State actors to allow them to highlight productive counterterrorism efforts, so that assessments are more useful, accessible, and targeted to specific audiences; 15. (...) Directs CTED to report to the CTC in a timely manner, on a regular basis or when the CTC so requests, through oral and/or written briefings on the work of CTED, including its visits to Member States, status of coordination with relevant United Nations bodies, engagement with relevant non-United Nations actors, conduct of assessments, representation of the CTC at different international and regional meetings, and other activities, including during planning stages, and to conduct an annual review and forecast of activities to facilitate implementation of resolutions 1373 (2001), 1624 (2005), 2178 (2014), 2396 (2017), and other relevant resolutions, and, in this context, requests the CTC, with the support of CTED, to continue to hold periodic meetings, including with a regional or thematic focus, for all Member States, and underscores the importance of CTED’s work to the CTC; 18.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 886877.8 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...get?open&DS=S/2021/1107&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT OF THE GREEN CLIMATE FUND TO THE CONFERENCE OF THE PARTIES. NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
Maximizing engagement with the private sector 20 6.1 Accreditation of private sector entities ............................................................ 20 6.2 Actions to promote private sector participation in projects ............................. 20 VII. (...) Complementarity and coherence with other funds 23 8.1 Coherence and current engagement with other climate finance delivery channels 23 Sixth Report of the GCF to the UNFCCC Conference of Parties Page c IX. (...) Key expected outcomes of readiness support provided include: (i) The development of country programmes that form the basis for countries’ engagement with the GCF, and of pipelines of projects and programmes.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 885622.4 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...?open&DS=FCCC/CP/2017/5&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
LETTER DATED 10 JULY 2019 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF LIECHTENSTEIN TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
Group rights outlined in solutions to self-determination conflicts should not undermine individual human rights, a particularly important point when there had been violent conflict, or the engagement of armed groups had been prioritized during the peace process. (...) A/73/945 10/11 19-12031 Engagement with states and affected communities States Many participants agreed that engaging states would be a key next step to the success of the Liechtenstein Initiative on Self-determination. (...) While there had already been some outreach to states on these ideas, there had been less engagement so far with affected communities. • Exploring synergies between self-determination and the Sustainable Development Goals, as the key multilateral policy framework.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 883781.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/73/945&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
315003 315092
Prioritize and promote the human rights of women and girls and gender equality through their engagement with all international and regional human rights mechanisms, and A/HRC/23/NI/5 5 GE.13-13815 in their engagement with global processes such as the post-2015 development agenda, the ICPD Beyond 2014 Global Review, the Beijing Platform of Action, and the Vienna Programme of Action; 17. Urge States to prioritize human rights, including those of women and girls, in their engagement with international financial and trade institutions, and in the negotiation of international agreements in these areas.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 883674.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=A/HRC/23/NI/5&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods