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NOTE VERBALE DATED 2006/05/26 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF TURKEY TO THE UNITED NATIONS OFFICE AT GENEVA ADDRESSED TO THE OFFICE OF THE UNITED NATIONS HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS
Article 14 stipulates that in areas inhabited by persons belonging to national minorities traditionally or in substantial numbers, if there is sufficient demand, the Parties shall endeavour to ensure, as far as possible and within the framework of their education systems, that persons belonging to those minorities have adequate opportunities for being taught the minority language or for receiving instruction in this language. (...) Almost all these courses have been closed by their founders and owners due to low number of attendants. 13 Broadcasting in languages and dialects traditionally used by Turkish citizens in their daily lives The third harmonization package has brought amendments to the “Law on the Establishment of Radio and Television Enterprises and Their Broadcasts” which provide for broadcasting in languages and dialects traditionally used by Turkish citizens in their daily lives. In order to regulate the implementation of this legislative amendment, “The Regulation on Radio and Television Broadcasts in Languages and Dialects Traditionally Used by Turkish Citizens in Their Daily Lives” was drafted by the Supreme Board of Radio and Television and entered into force upon its publishment in the Official Gazette of 25 January 2004, No. 25357.
语言:中文
得分: 1098228.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...get?open&DS=A/HRC/2/G/3&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
INDIGENOUS PEOPLES' PERMANENT SOVEREIGNTY OVER NATURAL RESOURCES : PRELIMINARY REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR, ERICA-IRENE A. DAES, SUBMITTED IN ACCORDANCE WITH SUB-COMMISSION RESOLUTION 2002/15
The rights of ownership and possession of the peoples concerned over the lands which they traditionally occupy shall be recognized. In addition, measures shall be taken in appropriate cases to safeguard the right of the peoples concerned to use lands not exclusively occupied by them, but to which they have traditionally had access for their subsistence and traditional activities. (...) Governments shall take steps as necessary to identify the lands which the peoples concerned traditionally occupy, and to guarantee effective protection of their rights of ownership and possession (...) “Article 27 “Indigenous peoples have the right to the restitution of the lands, territories and resources which they have traditionally owned or otherwise occupied or used, and which have been confiscated, occupied, used or damaged without their free and informed consent.
语言:中文
得分: 1088685.2 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...DS=E/CN.4/SUB.2/2003/20&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE RIGHTS OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLES ON THE HUMAN RIGHTS SITUATION OF THE SAMI PEOPLE IN THE SáPMI REGION OF NORWAY, SWEDEN AND FINLAND
The Sami people 4. The Sami people traditionally inhabit a territory known as Sápmi, which traverses the northern parts of Norway, Sweden, Finland and the Russian Kola peninsula. (...) The Sami people’s culture and traditions have evolved over hundreds of years through a close connection to nature and land. Traditionally, the Sami have relied on hunting, fishing, gathering and trapping, with reindeer herding, in particular, of central importance. (...) States’ expropriation of land traditionally used by the Sami people, be it for the purpose of natural resource extraction or other development projects, constitutes a limitation of their property rights.
语言:中文
得分: 1074646.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/33/42/ADD.3&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE SITUATION OF HUMAN RIGHTS AND FUNDAMENTAL FREEDOMS OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLE, JAMES ANAYA : ADDENDUM
Basarwa communities reside in seven districts: the Southern, Kweneng, Kgatleng, Ghanzi, Kgalagadi, Central, and North West districts. Traditionally, the Basarwa were a semi- nomadic people who practised a hunter-gatherer and agro-pastoralist lifestyle, moving within designated areas based on the seasons and availability of resources, such as water, game and edible plants. 8. Other non-dominant tribes in Botswana include the Bakgalagadi people, comprised of several subgroups including the Bangologa and Bakgwathen, who number approximately 272,000. Traditionally, the Bakgalagadi were agro-pastoralists who occasionally moved depending on the water supply. (...) By many accounts, the Basarwa have been especially affected over time by the expansion of majority tribes and non-indigenous farmers into the areas traditionally used and occupied by them, particularly in western Botswana.
语言:中文
得分: 1024918.8 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/15/37/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE SITUATION OF HUMAN RIGHTS AND FUNDAMENTAL FREEDOMS OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLE, JAMES ANAYA : ADDENDUM
Article 231 of the Constitution calls for recognition of “their social organization, customs, languages, creeds and traditions, as well as their original rights to the lands they traditionally occupy”; provides protections for these rights, especially in relation to the exploitation of natural resources on indigenous lands; guards indigenous peoples against dispossession of or forced removal from their lands; and places a duty upon the Union to demarcate the lands traditionally occupied by indigenous peoples and “to protect and ensure respect for all their property”. (...) Under the 1988 Constitution, indigenous peoples are entitled to the “permanent possession” of the lands they traditionally occupy and “have the exclusive usufruct of the riches of the soil, the rivers and the lakes existing therein” (art. 231), while at the same time the Constitution deems these lands to be inalienable property of the Union (art. 20). 37. (...) Article 27 of the United Nations Declaration affirms the right of indigenous peoples to “own, use, develop and control the lands, territories and resources” they traditionally occupy; for its part, ILO Convention 169 declares in its article 14, “The rights of ownership and possession of the peoples concerned over the lands A/HRC/12/34/Add.2 page 13 which they traditionally occupy shall be recognized.”
语言:中文
得分: 990541.8 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/12/34/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON FREEDOM OF RELIGION OR BELIEF, HEINER BIELEFELDT : ADDENDUM
The number of Shias traditionally residing in the country is very small, and might number only a few hundred persons. (...) Moreover, in regions in which Christians do not traditionally reside, they reportedly may be perceived as not really fitting into an Arab society. 21. (...) Education should include basic information about religions that do not traditionally exist in the country. Equally important is information about intra- religious diversity, including different Christian denominations and different branches of Islam.
语言:中文
得分: 967518.5 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/25/58/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
HUMAN RIGHTS AND INDIGENOUS ISSUES : REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE SITUATION OF HUMAN RIGHTS AND FUNDAMENTAL FREEDOMS OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLE, RODOLFO STAVENHAGEN, SUBMITTED IN ACCORDANCE WITH COMMISSION RESOLUTION 2003/56 : ADDENDUM
The communities interviewed complain that their sources of water for both drinking and irrigation purposes are diminishing and that the woodland fauna that forms part of their diet and the undergrowth vegetation traditionally used for ritual, medicinal and nutritional purposes are in decline or have disappeared. 23. (...) Various sectoral laws, such as the 1981 Water Code, despite a number of reforms made to them, facilitate and protect the registration of private property rights over resources that have traditionally belonged to indigenous communities. In the arid northern region, for example, access to water is vital to the lives of the Aymara, Atacameño and Quechua rural communities, but is often denied to them because the resources have been appropriated by mining companies. (...) They complain that the Mining Code and the Water Code are given precedence over the Act; (c) They complain that applications by indigenous communities for water rights are dealt with in a discriminatory fashion as compared with those by mining companies and that the existing mechanisms for environmental impact assessments are inadequate; (d) The communities condemn the failure to provide information and to involve them when regulations are adopted or actions taken that concern their territory and the natural resources traditionally considered to belong to them. 27. Under Chilean legislation, the regulations governing water, the subsoil and maritime and lake resources are completely independent of those governing land ownership and the productive use to which they may be put: the rights to “ownership” and “use” may be granted freely by the State to anyone who applies for them.
语言:中文
得分: 965850.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...DS=E/CN.4/2004/80/ADD.3&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON FREEDOM OF RELIGION AND BELIEF ON HIS MISSION TO DENMARK : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
More importantly, the Special Rapporteur had been curious to learn about a country traditionally strongly influenced by the Lutheran Evangelical Church, which, according to the Constitution, occupies the special rank of “the Established Church of Denmark” (usually called the “Folkekirke”) and to which, until a generation ago, some 95 per cent of the Danish population belonged. (...) Unlike the Baptists, Catholics have a history in Denmark of being a community of “foreigners”, traditionally composed of traders, diplomats and other people temporarily residing in the country. (...) However, public attention could rise swiftly whenever religion comes up in the context of immigration, which has changed the Danish religious landscape profoundly by confronting a traditionally very homogeneous society with new religious communities, in particular Islam.
语言:中文
得分: 965850.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/34/50/ADD.1&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE RIGHTS OF INDIGENOUS PEOPLES, JAMES ANAYA : ADDENDUM
The Nama are herders and pastoralists who are descendants of some of the first inhabitants of present-day Namibia. The Nama traditionally led a nomadic life in the vast areas between the Kalahari and the Namib deserts but suffered enormous losses during German colonization, which contributed to a breakdown of their tribal social structure. (...) They also have the right to hunt traditionally with bows and arrows; they are the only San group in the country that has this right under Namibian law. (...) The Khwe likewise have no right to hunt game, traditionally or otherwise, within the park’s boundaries, and may only gather, in specific ungazetted areas, some essential subsistence items, including firewood. 48.
语言:中文
得分: 946114.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/24/41/ADD.1&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE ISSUE OF HUMAN RIGHTS OBLIGATIONS RELATING TO THE ENJOYMENT OF A SAFE, CLEAN, HEALTHY AND SUSTAINABLE ENVIRONMENT ON HIS MISSION TO MONGOLIA
Pastoral livestock herding has traditionally adapted well to the challenging geographical conditions and seasonal climatic changes in Mongolia, and it has been a particularly successful strategy for the sustainable use of semi-arid and arid grasslands. (...) Goats are more destructive than other species because they eat a wider range of plants and dig up their roots. They have traditionally not been one of the most importan t herd animals in Mongolia, but their numbers have increased in response to growing demand for cashmere wool products. 19. (...) These pressures threaten the traditionally harmonious relationship between Mongolians and the environment.
语言:中文
得分: 946114.4 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/37/58/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods