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REPORT OF THE REPRESENTATIVE OF THE SECRETARY-GENERAL ON THE HUMAN RIGHTS OF INTERNALLY DISPLACED PERSONS, WALTER KALIN : ADDENDUM
A concerted and coordinated approach among the international community and national authorities, that would address the housing needs of all IDPs, as well as access to livelihoods and income-generating activities, would go a long way in improving the living conditions of many IDPs and, for some, in finding a durable solution. V. FINDING DURABLE SOLUTIONS A. General remarks 34. (...) Moreover, authorities have an affirmative obligation to facilitate the integration of IDPs into the social, cultural and economic life of the community, regardless of the solution chosen. 36. Substantive conditions necessary to sustain any durable solution include: (i) physical security, (ii) full protection of the law, specifically non-discrimination on the basis of prior displacement; access to national and local protection mechanisms including police and courts; restored access to personal documentation; and access to property restitution or compensation mechanisms; (iii) matters affecting the ability of IDPs to (re)integrate economically, socially and A/HRC/8/6/Add.4 página 13 culturally, including access to shelter, livelihoods, and basic services. (...) At the time of the Representative’s visit, UNHCR had quick impact projects for livelihoods, as well as UNDP and FAO, and the 180-day plan for the East mentioned the need to prioritize agriculture and fishing, but this cannot begin to have the needed reach.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1123631.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...open&DS=A/HRC/8/6/ADD.4&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE REPRESENTATIVE OF THE SECRETARY-GENERAL ON THE HUMAN RIGHTS OF INTERNALLY DISPLACED PERSONS, WALTER KALIN : ADDENDUM
Finally, the former Representative stressed the need to find a lasting and peaceful solution to the conflict.1 7. At the time of the Representative’s visit, 686,586 persons (176,258 families) from Nagorny Karabakh and seven adjacent regions were registered as displaced by the Government.4 These figures include descendants of internally displaced persons born in displacement and who have the right to acquire the status of internally displaced person.5 Given an overall population of about 8.5 million, Azerbaijan thus continues to suffer from one of the highest proportions of displaced persons in the world. (...) The attention of the United Nations to the issue of internal displacement in Azerbaijan goes back to the early 1990s, when the Security Council demanded the immediate cessation of hostilities and the withdrawal of occupying forces and urged the parties concerned to resume negotiations immediately for the resolution of the conflict within the framework of the peace process of the Minsk Group of the Conference on Security and Cooperation in Europe and refrain from any action that would obstruct a peaceful solution of the problem (resolution 822 (1993)). In its subsequent resolution 844 (1993), the Council reiterated its demand for the immediate cessation of all hostilities and the withdrawal of occupying forces.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1123631.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...open&DS=A/HRC/8/6/ADD.2&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
WRITTEN SUBMISSION BY THE UNITED KINGDOM OF GREAT BRITAIN AND NORTHERN IRELAND: EQUALITY AND HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION (EHRC) - NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
Countries such as France and Canada have established legal provisions aimed at ensuring transparency as to the functioning of algorithmic processes deployed by public bodies, while others have established guidance and criteria around transparency in relation to procurement.11 In a report on Artificial Intelligence and Privacy, and Children’s Privacy, authored by the UN Special Rapporteur on the Right to Privacy, the Rapporteur outlined “[a]s the processing of personal data of individuals always intrudes on the rights of the data subject, the data processing underlying an AI solution must have a sound ethical and legal basis.”12 This is also supported by the Article 22(1) of UK GDPR regulations, which states: the data subject shall have the right not to be subject to a decision based solely on automated processing, including profiling, which produces legal effects concerning him or her or similarly affects him or her.13 Further concerns have been raised regarding how the data used in these systems may refer to protected characteristics, both directly or via proxies. (...) While other authorities stated they would monitor for overrepresentation of protected groups in RBV model, “[i]n light of the Covid 19 pandemic, the DWP had suspended the need to review the policy by local authorities.”18 RBV is often not mentioned in privacy notices for either housing benefits or council tax by public authorities, or, as in the case of Colchester Borough Council, it only includes the provider’s name.19 Due to the complexity of the automated processes and the proprietary nature of the mechanisms, it is unclear whether they are in the position to offer more information to the public.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1118982.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/48/NI/9&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE RIGHT OF EVERYONE TO THE ENJOYMENT OF THE HIGHEST ATTAINABLE STANDARD OF PHYSICAL AND MENTAL HEALTH, ANAND GROVER
Among the obstacles they have mentioned, one was the policies of some pharmaceutical companies, including excessively high prices for medicines. (...) In the right-to-health analysis this principle is reflected in the requirement, already mentioned, that as much health-related information as possible should be accessible. (...) On this occasion, GSK introduced significant new price reductions averaging 21% across a range of ARVs.16 The most significant reduction (almost 40%) was for abacavir sulfate oral solution (Ziagen), which WHO recommends for use within resource-limited settings.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1114011.7 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/11/12/ADD.2&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
VISIT TO BOSNIA AND HERZEGOVINA : REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE HUMAN RIGHTS OF MIGRANTS
Having experienced an atrocious war, many citizens of Bosnia and Herzegovina mentioned that they related to the plight of migrants. (...) At the time of the visit of the Special Rapporteur, the Coordination Body for Migration had not yet adopted a comprehensive strategy for providing a durable solution to the current migration situation in Bosnia and Herzegovina. (...) The Special Rapporteur expressed his concerns regarding the above-mentioned obstacles faced by asylum seekers in the country.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1107063.1 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/44/42/ADD.2&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE RIGHT TO EDUCATION, VERNOR MUN̋OZ :ADDENDUM
Finally, the Government provided explanations to refute that the closure of the mentioned schools led to a large number of pupils being deprived of their right to education. (...) The Special Rapporteur regrets not having received a reply from the Government regarding the above-mentioned communication. Israel Communication sent 44. (...) The Special Rapporteur regrets not having received a reply from the Government regarding the above-mentioned communication. Peru Comunicación enviada 62.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1107063.1 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...pen&DS=A/HRC/8/10/ADD.1&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE HUMAN RIGHTS OF INTERNALLY DISPLACED PERSONS, CHALOKA BEYANI : ADDENDUM
In 2006, estimates in five departments alone placed the number of IDPs at over 700,000 persons.10 This number fluctuated over the next several years, but fresh displacement reached a peak in March 2011 after the post-election violence, which provoked the internal displacement of over 800,000 persons – a figure compounded by the significant number of IDPs displaced by the previous years of fighting who had not yet found a durable solution. 17. In the past, as in the most recent crisis, the vast majority of IDPs have been housed with host families and communities. (...) By the time of the visit by this mandate, no IDP camps remained in the country, and internal displacement figures (from the post-election violence) had decreased to an estimated 81,000 persons.11 However, the Special Rapporteur found that this was not accompanied by solid durable solution strategies. 9 Ibid., para. 99. 10 A/HRC/4/38/Add.2, para. 12. 11 OCHA, Bulletin Humanitaire, p. 1. (...) He also met internally displaced families who had moved there during earlier crises, some dating back to 2002, who had never been able to move from the informal settlement and find a better solution. 44. With regard to evictions related to hazard areas, the Government confirmed that it has been trying to take measures to vacate informal settlements considered at risk, including through awareness-raising and the establishment of a fund to facilitate the search for new dwellings.22 Concerns have been expressed however, that the funds available for these purposes are limited and will not be able to provide for more solid housing for many.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1098769.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/23/44/ADD.1&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE HUMAN RIGHT TO SAFE DRINKING WATER AND SANITATION :ADDENDUM
Waterborne sanitation is by no means the only acceptable solution; depending on the context, including the housing density and the availability of water, there are many other possible solutions. (...) Kenya is undertaking water sector reforms for a better management of water supply. As mentioned above, the authority of water resources management remains with the central Government, and the authority over water supply has been decentralized to local authorities.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1087722.3 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/30/39/ADD.2&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON ADEQUATE HOUSING AS A COMPONENT OF THE RIGHT TO AN ADEQUATE STANDARD OF LIVING, AND ON THE RIGHT TO NON-DISCRIMINATION IN THIS CONTEXT, RAQUEL ROLNIK : ADDENDUM
In most cases, court proceedings were based on the provisions for cancellation of rights of articles 95 to 99 of the previously mentioned Law on Housing Relations. Although the law stipulates the termination of rights after six months of absence when there is not a valid reason, the fact that occupants have abandoned their homes under duress (e.g. risk of death and injury, threats against personal safety and forced evictions by military officials) was not taken into account in court proceedings. (...) Most returnees had to initiate long and expensive court procedures in order to establish possession of their land. In Zadar, a solution was found to solve the issue of illegally occupied land, most of which has now 13 International Alliance of Inhabitants, “Croatia: Restoring tenant’s rights to security of housing tenure”, available at: www.habitants.org. 14 “Croatia: A decade of disappointment.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1087722.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/16/42/ADD.2&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE IMPLICATIONS FOR HUMAN RIGHTS OF THE ENVIRONMENTALLY SOUND MANAGEMENT AND DISPOSAL OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND WASTES, CALIN GEORGESCU : ADDENDUM
Waste and chemicals management: current practices 16. As already mentioned above, the Special Rapporteur will provide a brief overview on the issue of the general management of hazardous substances and wastes currently in Hungary. (...) Ten people, including three children, died. 33. As mentioned above, Hungary is party to the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, of which article 12 recognizes the right of everyone to the highest attainable standard of physical and mental health. (...) To this extent, the provision of physical structures in post-disaster reconstruction is only part of the solution; a robust plan comprising community building programmes should therefore be initiated. 40.
Idioma:Español
Puntuación: 1076591.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/24/39/ADD.1&Lang=S
Fuente de datos: ods