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DECISION-MAKING IN A FUTURE BTWC INTERSESSIONAL WORK PROGRAMME / SUBMITTED BY THE UNITED KINGDOM OF GREAT BRITAIN AND NOTHERN IRELAND
Dark grey shows that the Annual MSP can submit proposals to the Review Conference whilst the light grey indicates that it can also direct Task Groups to address specific issues that help support or further priorities set by the Annual MSPs. 3.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 831147.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...n&DS=BWC/CONF.VII/WP.10&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
PROMOTION AND PROTECTION OF ALL HUMAN RIGHTS, CIVIL, POLITICAL, ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS, INCLUDING THE RIGHT TO DEVELOPMENT : INFORMATION / PRESENTED BY THE EQUALITY AND HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION OF GREAT BRITAIN ; NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
Any review process must satisfy both the Commission and the public: • that those carrying out the review will be given complete access to all of the relevant materials, • that the review team are completely independent of government and appointed in a transparent and independent manner; • that, whilst ensuring that any real and substantial risks to national security are protected, the review will be as open and transparent as possible, putting as much material in the public domain as possible and holding as many evidence sessions in public as possible; and • will publish its findings as soon as possible with the fewest redactions consistent with the protection of national security.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 831147.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=A/HRC/13/NI/5&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
LETTER FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF SINGAPORE
These assertions are misleading and have failed to provide proper context and explanation of the relevant sections of Singapore’s Public Order Act, which, consistent with international human rights standards, ensures adequate space for the individual’s rights of political expression whilst maintaining order and stability. Section 7 of the Public Order Act does not provide that the participation of any individual who is not a citizen of Singapore, in itself, could lead to a refusal of a permit for a public assembly.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 831147.3 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...et?open&DS=A/HRC/37/G/5&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
NOTE VERBALE DATED 2009/12/23 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF THE REPUBLIC OF TURKEY TO THE UNITED NATIONS OFFICE AT GENEVA ADDRESSED TO THE OFFICE OF THE UNITED NATIONS HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS
It is for this reason that whilst the work is carried out by the tripartite UN Committee of Missing Persons to settle the issue of missing persons, the Greek Cypriot side takes recourse to various EU institutions or even uses platforms like the “universal periodic review mechanism” to make false propaganda (...) • In the report (para. 62), the Greek Cypriot administration attempts to present itself as the champion of the conservation of religious monuments whilst in reality it shows utter contempt for the Turkish-Muslim heritage in Southern Cyprus, where Ottoman Turkish cultural and religious monuments including mosques, baths, fountains and cemeteries are under threat of destruction.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 823451.8 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...et?open&DS=A/HRC/13/G/6&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
UNIVERSAL PERIODIC REVIEW : INFORMATION PRESENTED BY THE HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION OF MALAYSIA (SUHAKAM) : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
They include: • International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR) • International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights (ICESCR) • Convention Against Torture and other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment (CAT) • International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination (ICERD) 1.3 Whilst the Commission welcomes these positive steps undertaken by the Government, it also hopes that the Government will speed up its effort towards the accession of all the core international human rights instruments and withdrawal of the remaining reservations it has made to CRC, CEDAW and CRPD. 1.4 The Commission refers to Paragraphs 21 and 22 of the CRC Committee report CRC/C/MYS/CO/1, which took cognizant of the independent monitoring role of the Commission in observing the implementation of the CRC at national and local levels. 1.5 The Commission, therefore, calls upon the Government to consider the justification papers it has submitted to the Government concerning the ratification of OP-CRC-SC and OP-CEDAW in 2010. (...) The Commission hopes the relevant agencies will continue its efforts to assist the detainees in the rehabilitation and reintegration process. 6.4 Whilst the Commission acknowledges the encouraging strides that the Government has made in its education system, it hopes that the Government will intensify its effort to address the issues of non-schooling and learning problem of indigenous children. 6.5 The Commission also calls upon the Government to look into education needs of those children lacking Malaysian citizenship status such as children of refugees and asylum seekers, children of migrant workers, stateless children as well as street children, as highlighted in the Report of the Special Rapporteur on the Right to Education concerning his country mission to Malaysia in 2007. (...) The Commission deems the decisions as significant recognition of the Council of the independent role of NHRI in improving the state of human rights in one’s country. Whilst the Commission strives to promote and protect human rights on the ground, it also recognises the importance of engaging international human rights mechanisms towards ensuring effective implementation of international human rights standards at the domestic level as enshrined in the Paris Principles adopted by the UN General Assembly under Resolution 48/134.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 820918.2 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=A/HRC/18/NI/1&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
LETTER DATED 68/04/19 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF JORDAN TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
Smce tbe war the Israelis have made it quite clear that whilst ,mme of the recently occupied territories might possible be negotiable, the Old City is excluded frdm any bargaln- ing and that tbey intend to stay.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 813798.83 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce....nsf/get?open&DS=S/8552&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
COOPERATION BETWEEN THE BASEL CONVENTION AND THE INTERNATIONAL MARITIME ORGANIZATION: NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
The Netherlands provided, inter alia, that “there is a realistic possibility that the cargo residues were generated as a consequence of an industrial production process that took place on board the Probo Koala” and that “legal research showed that these types of industrial production processes on board ships, whilst the ship is at sea, are not specifically regulated, from safety and environmental points of views, although operations like these should be covered within the Safety Management System under the ISM Code”. 3 The Secretariat of the Basel Convention prepared a document for consideration by the Committee in which it advised the meeting of the response of the eighth meeting of the Conference of the Parties to the incident in Côte d’Ivoire, specifically drawing the Committee’s attention to decisions VIII/1 and VIII/9 of that meeting.4 7.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 813798.83 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=UNEP/CHW.9/16&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
PROMOTION AND PROTECTION OF ALL HUMAN RIGHTS, CIVIL, POLITICAL, ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS, INCLUDING THE RIGHT TO DEVELOPMENT : INFORMATION / PRESENTED BY THE EQUALITY AND HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION OF GREAT BRITAIN ; NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
Any review process must satisfy both the Commission and the public: • That those carrying out the review will be given complete access to all of the relevant materials, • That the review team are completely independent of government and appointed in a transparent and independent manner; • That, whilst ensuring that any real and substantial risks to national security are protected, the review will be as open and transparent as possible, putting as much material in the public domain as possible and holding as many evidence sessions in public as possible; and • Will publish its findings as soon as possible with the fewest redactions consistent with the protection of national security.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 797159.8 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=A/HRC/14/NI/7&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
Publications Mexico: Low-carbon Development for Mexico Année de publication: 2010 Éditeur: ESMAP Rubriques Connexes Biodiversity and ecosystems Objectifs correspondants 15 Climate change Objectifs correspondants 13 Energy Objectifs correspondants 7 Forests Objectifs correspondants 15 Green economy Objectifs correspondants 8 Indicators Objectifs correspondants 17 Industry Objectifs correspondants 9 Poverty eradication Objectifs correspondants 1 Science Objectifs correspondants 17 Sustainable cities and human settlements Objectifs correspondants 11 Water and Sanitation Objectifs correspondants 6 Description Description The Low carbon Development for Mexico report by ESMAP, provides an analysis of how Mexico is able to substantially reduce its carbon emissions whilst at the same time growing the economy. The document begins by asserting that low]carbon development is indeed possible in Mexico however there are many entrenched barriers to achieving it which come in the form of information gaps, regulation and trade.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 794321.9 - https://sdgs.un.org/fr/node/17651
Source de données: un
PROMOTION AND PROTECTION OF ALL HUMAN RIGHTS, CIVIL, POLITICAL, ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS, INCLUDING THE RIGHT TO DEVELOPMENT : INFORMATION PRESENTED BY THE NORTHERN IRELAND HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
Culture is understood for the purpose of this report as a ’shared system of meaning that people use to make sense of the world’ that is expressed in a variety of different ways.1 According to Ross, ’[a]ttention to symbols, rituals and the narratives that members of a group use to make sense of the world is key to understanding how culture shapes their lives and their collective behaviours.’2 It has furthermore been argued that participants of culture ’experience their traditions, stories, rituals and symbols, tools and material living conditions through shared, albeit contested and contestable, accounts.’3 It is clear that in post-conflict and divided societies cultural expression can serve both as a marker of division and as a way of transcending difference.4 This report therefore focuses in particular on the implementation of cultural rights in a way that either reinforces existing cultural narratives or that provides an opportunity for broadening understanding of what it means to speak of a right to culture.5 The report considers cultural rights as a separate category of rights to those rights provisions dealing exclusively with education and minority and indigenous languages. Whilst it is clear that education, language and culture are inextricably connected, the focus of this report is on cultural rights as a category of rights that historically has been neglected by the international human rights community. 1.1 Cultural Rights in the International Bill of Rights 2. (...) The General Comment on Article 27 was adopted in 2004, five years earlier than the General Comment on the Right to Participate in Cultural Life. Whilst the focus is primarily on indigenous peoples, there are a few points that are worth noting – firstly, General Comment 27 clearly identifies the scope of application of Article 27 as covering migrant workers and visitors with no requirement of citizenship, nationality or permanent residence;42 secondly it recognises that culture manifests itself in different forms and thirdly it emphasises that enjoyment of cultural rights ’may require positive measures of protection and measures to ensure the effective participation of members of minority communities in decisions which affect them.’43 (c) Cultural Rights as Human Rights in Post-Conflict Societies141. (...) For example, the UK Human Rights Act 1998 incorporates ECHR rights into domestic law. Whilst the UK Human Rights Act does not contain a cultural or minority rights provision, the New Zealand Bill of Rights Act 1990 does, as it is aimed at incorporating rights in the ICCPR, rather than the ECHR, into domestic law.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 789639.36 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=A/HRC/25/NI/5&Lang=F
Source de données: ods