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الترتيب حسبالتاريخ/الترتيب حسبمدى العلاقة
HUMAN RIGHTS SITUATION IN PALESTINE AND OTHER OCCUPIED ARAB TERRITORIES :WRITTEN SUBMISSION BY THE STATE OF PALESTINE: INDEPENDENT COMMISSION FOR HUMAN RIGHTS : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
.: General 4 September 2019 Arabic Original: English A/HRC/42/NI/3 GE.19-15146 2 Annex Israeli violations of international law principles and human rights standards in the occupied Palestinian territory Gross Israeli violations and daily crimes continue to target the Palestinian land and people and affect human rights in the Gaza Strip and West Bank, including East Jerusalem. (...) Targeting the lives and freedoms of Palestinians The Israeli occupying authorities continue to target the lives of Palestinians in the West Bank and Gaza Strip. (...) Additionally, settler violence continues to target Palestinian citizens. Withholding the bodies of Palestinian martyrs For years, Palestinians have suffered from Israeli crimes, which grossly violate all international values, laws and customary practice.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1646389.5 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/42/NI/3&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
RACISM, RACIAL DISCRIMINATION, XENOPHOBIA AND ALL FORMS OF DISCRIMINATION : REPORT : ADDENDUM / BY DOUDOU DIENE, SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON CONTEMPORARY FORMS OF RACISM, RACIAL DISCRIMINATION, XENOPHOBIA AND RELATED INTOLERANCE
Swiss society is therefore tending to be more marked than in the past by a high degree of cultural, ethnic and religious diversity. (...) The manifestations and expressions of racism and xenophobia encountered by the Special Rapporteur are related to weighty factors, such as the priority and the treatment given by political platforms to issues concerning the traditional target groups of racism and xenophobia, the problem of national identity faced with the cultural diversity of society, and the way the issue of foreigners, immigrants and asylum-seekers is dealt with. (...) These doubts appear justified by two marked tendencies. The legislation on foreigners and asylum-seekers, owing to its restrictive and repressive tone, shows a tendency to approach immigration and asylum issues purely from a security point of view and to criminalize foreigners, immigrants and asylum-seekers.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1594629.7 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...DS=E/CN.4/2006/16/ADD.4&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
ANNUAL REPORT OF THE UNITED NATIONS HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS : ADDENDUM
In October 2012, OHCHR organized a wrap-up expert meeting in Rabat, which marked the culmination of this process, bringing together conclusions and recommendations from the expert workshops and resulting in the adoption of the Rabat Plan of Action by the experts (in appendix). . (...) It means that the courts will have to determine that there was a reasonable probability that the speech would succeed in inciting actual action against the target group, recognizing that such causation should be rather direct. (...) Certain regions have a marked preference for a non-legislative approach to combating incitement to hatred through, in particular, the adoption of public policies and the establishment of various types of institutions and processes, including truth and reconciliation commissions.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1463942.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/22/17/ADD.4&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL REPRESENTATIVE OF THE SECRETARY-GENERAL ON THE SITUATION OF HUMAN RIGHTS DEFENDERS, HINA JILANI :ADDENDUM
Defending the right to truth and claiming justice for past abuses have marked topical moments of the recent history of Guatemala and its politics. (...) Women defenders are exposed to, and the target of, gender-specific attacks against them, namely sexual violence, against which the country did not have a specific law until April 2008. (...) In April-May 2007, the target of attacks shifted to international cooperation agencies, i.e. those offering financial and political support to national organizations.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1444560.4 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/10/12/ADD.3&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
LETTER DATED 16 JANUARY 2015 FROM THE VICE-CHAIR OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL COMMITTEE ESTABLISHED PURSUANT TO RESOLUTION 1591 (2005) CONCERNING THE SUDAN ADDRESSED TO THE PRESIDENT OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL
S/2015/31 األمــم املتحـدة Distr.: General 19 January 2015 جملس األمن Arabic Original: English 210115 200115 14-65632 (A) *1465632* موجهـة
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1438852.7 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...f/get?open&DS=S/2015/31&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods

عروض

لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1346467.1 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...s/event/wcms_evt_doc_ar_31.xml
مصدر البيانات: un
LETTER DATED 22 SEPTEMBER 2016 FROM THE CHAIR OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL COMMITTEE ESTABLISHED PURSUANT TO RESOLUTION 1591 (2005) CONCERNING THE SUDAN ADDRESSED TO THE PRESIDENT OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL
S/2016/805 األمــم املتحـدة Distr.: General جملس األمن 22 September 2016 Arabic Original: English 230916 230916 16-16350 (A) *1616350*
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1264621.1 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc.../get?open&DS=S/2016/805&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
LETTER DATED 11 JULY 2019 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF PORTUGAL TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
وةإل افة إىل “الشباب والسال واألمن” وحقول ا واحلق يف التعليم والعمل الالئق و ااق واـــامل يتع د اإلعالن بدعم متكل الشـــباب ومشـــاركت م ا يف ذلك ذلك يف إطار هنج واســـل الن .2030يف تن ي اة التنمية املستدامة لعا وأرجو ممتنــا تعميم جــ ر الرســــــــــــــــالــة ومرفق ــا ةعتبــارمهــا وثيقــة من و ئق اجلمعيــة العــامــة يف إطــار )ب( من جدول األعمال. 28 البند دواريت لوبيس( فرانسيسكو توليل) الس A/73/949 2/7 19-12164 Lisboa+21 Declaration on Youth Policies and Programmes 2019 Convened in the World Conference of Ministers responsible for Youth 2019 and the Youth Forum Lisboa+21, organized by the Portuguese Government and the Portuguese National Youth Council, in cooperation with United Nations-system part- ners, in Lisboa, on the 22nd and the 23rd of June 2019, Reaffirming the World Programme of Action for Youth adopted by the General Assembly of the United Nations in its reso- lution 50/81 of 14 December 1995 and 62/126 of 18 December 2007, which provides a policy framework and practical guidelines for national action and international support to improve the situation of young people around the world, within fifteen youth priority areas; Recalling further General Assembly resolution 70/1 of 25 September 2015, entitled “Transforming our world: the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development”, in which for the first time the Assembly recognized children and youth as agents of change, and recognizing that the Sustainable Development Goals are integrated, indivisible and universal in nature, and therefore that all of them apply to youth; Reaffirming the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and all human rights instruments relevant, to protect promote and fulfil the human rights of all young people, as well as regional human rights instruments that particularly target youth or are relevant to young people; Affirming the pioneer role of the Lisbon Declaration on Youth Policies and Programmes (1998) and recalling the relevance of its commitments, and further recognizing the International Youth Years celebrated thereto, Welcoming the establishment of the function of the United Nations Secretary-General’s Envoy on Youth (2013) and under- lining the Envoy’s important task, as Chair of the High-Level Steering Committee for the United Nations Youth Strategy “Youth 2030” (2018); Reiterating the need to protect, promote and fulfil the human rights of all young people in all their diversity and recognizing that the human rights of all young people are not fully realized and further underlining the importance of addressing the specific needs of all young people, giving particular attention to young women and girls, marginalized groups and young people belonging to vulnerable groups or in vulnerable situations, including indigenous youth, youth in rural areas, youth with disabilities, young migrants or those who face discrimination based on any other ground or on multiple grounds, in line with the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development commitment to leave no one behind and reach the furthest behind first; Express further concern that adolescent girls and young women continue to encounter and be disproportionally affected by significant legal, cultural, social and economic barriers affecting their empowerment and equal opportunities to reach their full potential due to discriminatory laws, stereotypes and sexism from a young age, institutions, attitudes and harmful practices, such as child, early and forced marriage and female genital mutilation, unequal pay for work of equal value, adolescent pregnancy, sexual and gender-based violence, lack of political inclusion, unpaid care work, legal impediments A/73/949 19-12164 3/7 and restrictions and securing employment, lower wages, and further acknowledge that age and gender are characteristics that often intersect, add to and multiply discrimination based on other grounds; Acknowledging that the current generation of youth is the largest one ever and reaffirming that a large youth population presents a unique demographic dividend that can contribute to lasting peace and to achieving sustainable development in its three dimensions: economic, social, and environmental, if inclusive and effective policies are in place; Recognizing that the international community faces increasing challenges posed by today’s rapidly changing environment and marked by evolving and mutually-reinforced shifts of geopolitical, demographic, climatic, technological, social, cultural and economic nature, creating unparalleled conditions for progress but, upending the established order, and creating new and interlinked challenges for youth and societies at large in ensuring respect for their human rights in all areas; Acknowledging that meaningful youth participation, engagement and empowerment are instrumental in all stages of youth policymaking processes and decision-making processes that affect young people’s lives at local, national, regional and international levels, and that youth remain largely excluded from formal decision-making and political participation, and recognizing further that new forms of political, economic, cultural and societal engagement and participation have emerged, based on specific issues and contexts, utilizing both online and offline methods; Acknowledging the important link between migration and development, recognizing that migration brings both opportu- nities and challenges to countries of origin, transit and destination, to migrants and to the global community, and recog- nizing the responsibility to promote and protect the human rights and fundamental freedoms of all migrants effectively, regardless of their migration status, especially those of women, young people and children; Expressing concern that among civilians, youth account for many of those adversely affected by armed conflict, including as refugees and internally displaced persons, and that the disruption of youth’s access to education, leisure time and eco- nomic opportunities has a dramatic impact on durable peace and reconciliation; Affirming that generating decent work and quality employment for youth is one of the biggest challenges that needs to be tackled, and emphasizing the priority areas of the World Programme of Action for Youth linked to the employability of youth, including education, health and access to information, while recognizing the rapidly changing future of work re- quires critical investments in foresight activities on the part of governments; adaptable social, economic, political and legal institutions; young people’s capabilities and their opportunities for life-long learning and the provision of social protection; Noting the variation of definition of the term youth that may exist at the national and international levels and underlining the importance of recognizing that young people go through different stages, from dependence of childhood to adult- hood´s independence, including adolescence, requiring explicit attention on the policies and programmes involving youth; A/73/949 4/7 19-12164 WE, MINISTERS RESPONSIBLE FOR YOUTH AND YOUTH DELEGATES, WITHIN OUR RESPECTIVE COMPETENCES, COMMIT OURSELVES TO: 1.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1254453.3 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/73/949&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 / SUBMITTED BY THE AFGHANISTAN INDEPENDENT HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION ; NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
It is therefore absolutely prohibited to intentionally target such workers when they are off duty, including when they are traveling to and from places of employment. (...) Every (Muslim) combatant has two duties: The first is to differentiate between the combatants and noncombatants and to only target the combatants. The second is to differentiate between military and nonmilitary target and to only target military ones. (...) Moreover, while it may be permissible to target material and objects used for military purposes, such as construction materials for military buildings or roads that can be used militarily, it is not permissible to intentionally target the truck drivers or road workers who carry out these activities.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1235331.7 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/11/NI/6&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE HUMAN RIGHT TO SAFE DRINKING WATER AND SANITATION, CATARINA DE ALBUQUERQUE :ADDENDUM
In 2008, it was estimated that approximately 39 per cent of the population had no access to safe drinking water in the region, and only 27 per cent had access to improved sanitation.13 Most West and Central African countries are not expected to achieve the Millennium Development Goals target of reducing the proportion of people without sustainable access to safe drinking water by half by 2015, and none is expected to reach the target on basic sanitation. 43. In comparison with its neighbours, however, Senegal has higher rates of access to water and is on track to achieve the related Millennium Development Goals target. Nonetheless, many Senegalese still have limited or no access to water and to improved sanitation. (...) A/HRC/21/42/Add.1 GE.12-16099 12 country had an overall access rate of 69 per cent in 2008, and would probably miss the target of 81 per cent in 2015. 45. On the other hand, sanitation is still inaccessible to most Senegalese.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 1203618.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/21/42/ADD.1&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods