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These may be deployed in many locations as part of SSC infrastructure in order to provide widespread wireless connectivity. With the aim of reducing the administrative burden on city officials and providing an environment that fosters wireless connectivity, SSCs should develop simplified procedures for small, low‐power antenna installations. (...) An example would be installing small cell base stations on street light poles where the equipment operator would be responsible for the details for each particular installation. 4.10 Compliance for shared sites There may be practical or radio coverage reasons for antennas sharing a site. Practical matters may include the availability of existing physical infrastructure, security and power. Radio coverage reasons may include height, proximity to an area where many users are located and avoiding obstructions from other objects and structures.
Language:English
Score: 991995.5 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica.../files/basic-html/page624.html
Data Source: un
Remaining challenges are: (a) refusal of some countries to comply with international standards of protection of human right to conscientious objection to military service on the grounds that their war effort didn’t allow that; (b) widespread acceptance of the wrong idea that conscientious objectors to military service should prove genuineness of their beliefs, which violates the basic legal principle of presumption of innocence since allegedly “non-genuine” objection is usually considered as criminally liable evasion of compulsory military service, and therefore, to comply with principle of presumption of innocence, any expression of conscientious objection to military service should be considered genuine in any formal procedure unless otherwise is proved beyond reasonable doubt; (c) widespread tendency to treat conscientious objection to military service as an irrational and marginal whim, completely disregarding developed religious and secular humanist traditions of conscientious objection to military service, which is not limited to mystical or intuitive rejection of violence, but includes also reliable and socially beneficial philosophical and ethical teachings, as well as scientific knowledge, technologies & practices of nonviolent global/local governance/management, including techniques of nonviolent conflict management, which makes conscientious objection to military service important part of contemporary progressive peace culture and vital practice for nonviolent way of life, more consistent with goals of United Nations than archaic and dangerous militarism pursuing unchecked and absolute sovereignty; (d) widespread militarization of education and absence of access to peace education for comprehensive citizenship, unwilling of some governments to promote genuine culture of peace and to ensure implementation of human right to education in line with the 1999 Declaration and Programme of Action on a Culture of Peace (A/RES/53/243), which 4 ECtHR judgement on Russian CO case disregards 53 years of international human rights standards, https://wri- irg.org/en/story/2020/ecthr-judgement-russian-co-case-disregards-53-years-international-human-rights-0 https://wri-irg.org/en/story/2020/ecthr-judgement-russian-co-case-disregards-53-years-international-human-rights-0 https://wri-irg.org/en/story/2020/ecthr-judgement-russian-co-case-disregards-53-years-international-human-rights-0 should include dissemination of knowledge about human right to conscientious objection to military service and all religious, secular, philosophical, evidence-based and practical reasons for conscientious objection to military service. 3. (...) Office of the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights and other human rights defenders around the world should: (a) insist on full implementation of human right to conscientious objection to military service in all countries on the basis of presumption of genuineness of such objection, due to relation between human rights to freedom of conscience and to fair trial; (b) insist on introduction of peace education programs in mandatory basic education curriculum in all countries, which should cover topic of human right to conscientious objection to military service and all existing religious, secular, philosophical, evidence- based and practical reasons for conscientious objection to military service, due to relation between human rights to freedom of conscience, to peace, and to education; (c) pay special attention to advocating implementation of human right to conscientious objection to military service in countries engaged into armed conflicts, since militarized governments of such countries usually tend to disregard fundamental and non-derogable characrer of such right, and because of promotion of such right is consistent with the UN Charter demanding pacific resolution of international disputes.
Language:English
Score: 988234.1 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...an-pacifist-movement-HRC50.pdf
Data Source: un
The Trial Chamber initially notes that the unique mandate of the International Tribunal of putting an end to widespread violations of international humanitarian law and contributing to the restoration and maintenance of peace in the former Yugoslavia warrants particular consideration in respect of the purpose of sentencing. (...) The Trial Chamber, however, would like to emphasise that Du{ko Tadi} in respect of Counts 29, 30 and 31 was convicted by the Appeals Chamber for his participation “in the killings of the five men in Jaski}i, which were committed during an armed conflict as part of a widespread or systematic attack on a civilian population.” (...) Furthermore, in imposing sentence in respect of the offence charged as a crime against humanity, the Trial Chamber is bound by the pronouncement in the Erdemovi} Appeals Judgement that a prohibited act committed as part of a crime against humanity, that is with an awareness that the act formed part of a widespread or systematic attack on a civilian population, is, all else being equal, a more serious offence than an ordinary war crime and “should ordinarily entail a heavier penalty than if it were proceeded upon on the basis that it were a war crime”.
Language:English
Score: 988234.1 - https://www.icty.org/x/cases/t...en/991111_Tadic_summary_en.pdf
Data Source: un
The Trial Chamber initially notes that the unique mandate of the International Tribunal of putting an end to widespread violations of international humanitarian law and contributing to the restoration and maintenance of peace in the former Yugoslavia warrants particular consideration in respect of the purpose of sentencing. (...) The Trial Chamber, however, would like to emphasise that Dusko Tadic in respect of Counts 29, 30 and 31 was convicted by the Appeals Chamber for his participation "in the killings of the five men in Jaskici, which were committed during an armed conflict as part of a widespread or systematic attack on a civilian population." (...) Furthermore, in imposing sentence in respect of the offence charged as a crime against humanity, the Trial Chamber is bound by the pronouncement in the Erdemovic Appeals Judgement that a prohibited act committed as part of a crime against humanity, that is with an awareness that the act formed part of a widespread or systematic attack on a civilian population, is, all else being equal, a more serious offence than an ordinary war crime and "should ordinarily entail a heavier penalty than if it were proceeded upon on the basis that it were a war crime".
Language:English
Score: 988234.1 - https://www.icty.org/en/press/...ncreased-25-years-imprisonment
Data Source: un
The Trial Chamber initially notes that the unique mandate of the International Tribunal of putting an end to widespread violations of international humanitarian law and contributing to the restoration and maintenance of peace in the former Yugoslavia warrants particular consideration in respect of the purpose of sentencing. (...) The Trial Chamber, however, would like to emphasise that Dusko Tadic in respect of Counts 29, 30 and 31 was convicted by the Appeals Chamber for his participation "in the killings of the five men in Jaskici, which were committed during an armed conflict as part of a widespread or systematic attack on a civilian population." (...) Furthermore, in imposing sentence in respect of the offence charged as a crime against humanity, the Trial Chamber is bound by the pronouncement in the Erdemovic Appeals Judgement that a prohibited act committed as part of a crime against humanity, that is with an awareness that the act formed part of a widespread or systematic attack on a civilian population, is, all else being equal, a more serious offence than an ordinary war crime and "should ordinarily entail a heavier penalty than if it were proceeded upon on the basis that it were a war crime".
Language:English
Score: 988234.1 - https://www.icty.org/en/node/2143
Data Source: un
(b) Pages 4699-4692 and 4676-4672 (the sub-portions "Operative and Tactical Significance of the Upper Drina River Valley", "Territorial Defense of the Upper Drina River Valley Before the War" and "Attacks of Muslim Army on the Territory of Foca" under the heading "Combat Actions in Foca") These sub-portions of the Report may relate in some way to the widespread or systematic attack against any civilian population requirement under Article 5 (crimes against humanity). (...) (c) Pages 4681-4767 (the sub-portions "Military Organizing of Serbs in Foca" and "Organization of the Republic of Srpska Army in Foca" under the heading "Combat Actions in Foca") Again, these sub-portions of the Report again may relate in some way to the widespread or systematic attack against any civilian population requirement under Article 5 (crimes against humanity). (...) (d) Pages 4688-4681 and 4672-4667 (the sub-portions "Commencement of Actions in Foca", "Actions in the Surroundings of Foca" and "Departure of Muslims from Foca" under the heading "Combat Actions in Foca") These sub-portions of the Report may be relevant to the widespread or systematic attack against any civilian population requirement under Article 5 (crimes against humanity).
Language:English
Score: 986791 - https://www.icty.org/x/cases/k...arac/tdec/en/00703EV213055.htm
Data Source: un
In addition, killings in some instances appear to have been committed as part of a widespread and systematic attack against a selected civilian population and therefore may also amount to crimes against humanity. (...) The report also details how Tigrayan forces also subjected captured ENDF soldiers to public view and insults. Widespread arbitrary detentions, abductions and enforced disappearances:  The ENDF detained individuals in secret locations and military camps, in many cases arbitrarily, the report says. (...) The forced displacement of ethnic Amharas from their homes by the Tigrayan Samri youth group in Mai Kadra, followed by the widespread retaliatory displacement perpetrated against ethnic Tigrayans by the ASF, Amhara militia, and the Fano were not carried out to protect the security of the victims nor justified by military imperatives as required by international law.  
Language:English
Score: 986791 - https://www.ohchr.org/en/2021/...lations-and-abuses-all-parties
Data Source: un
Poland believes that States ready to accept the need for a treaty to combat torture and corruption will find all the more reason to support a convention on preventing and combating the widespread or systematic murder of civilian populations.
Language:English
Score: 986042.5 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/sixth...tatements/cah/09mtg_poland.pdf
Data Source: un
The Government responded with a massive crackdown, including widespread excessive use of force. Between 9 and 14 August, at least seven State security forces, including the presidential security service, were involved in responding to peaceful protests in all six administrative regions of Belarus. (...) Identical forms of torture and ill-treatment were replicated in numerous locations, suggesting widespread, systematic practices of torture and ill-treatment seeking to punish and deter individuals for their real or perceived opposition to the Government. (...) The scale and patterns of the violations identified in this report; their widespread and systematic nature; and evidence of official policy in respect of their collective execution by multiple State organs, warrant further assessment, including from the perspective of applicable international criminal law.
Language:English
Score: 985241.5 - https://www.ohchr.org/en/state...h-commissioners-report-belarus
Data Source: un
The crimes of enslavement, imprisonment, enforced disappearances, torture, persecution, rape, murder and other inhumane acts – have been committed as part of a widespread and systematic campaign against the civilian population since 1991. (...) In addition, the Government very rarely informs family members or judicial authorities about detentions and most former detainees described widespread torture. These acts are on-going and constitute crimes against humanity. (...) We have been mandated by the Human Rights Council to investigate systematic, widespread and gross human rights violations that generally take place in isolated locations and behind closed doors, in places where casual visitors, journalists and diplomats do not have access.
Language:English
Score: 985241.5 - https://www.ohchr.org/en/state...uiry-32nd-session-human-rights
Data Source: un