Charter of the United Nations - procedural history
... membership by all such States, large and small, for the maintenance of international
peace and security”. For the first time, the idea of establishing an international
organization to keep the peace after the end of World War II was thus expressly
mentioned in an official document. Following this De ...
Brochure-Habitat-III.. - UN
... Habitat II Conference in Istanbul.
World leaders adopted the Habitat Agenda as a global plan of action for
adequate shelter for all, with the notion of sustainable human settlements
driving development in an urbanizing world.
document Connecting the Dots Workshop
... early 1880s, the coiners of the term "anti-Semitism" made explicit what some cultural
nationalists had previously implied--that to be Jewish in Germany was not simply to adhere to a
set of religious beliefs or cultural practices but meant belonging to a race that was the antithesis
of the race to wh ...
... clear that the League had failed in its chief aim
of keeping the peace.
Had no military power of its own
Depended on its members' contributions
Members not willing to use sanctions,
economic or military action
Moral authority was insufficient
... proposal of the Secretary-General reflecting the views and recommendations of
Member States, and relevant United Nations entities, including the Committee for
21. Also decides that the forum may provide recommendations to the board
of the 10-year framework of programmes for susta ...
... Arnett, Hardman, & Oestreich
JOSEPH PRESTON BARATTA, Ph.D.
... Library Liaison, History Dept. (recommend books for purchase).
Recommendations for students (one admitted to Harvard).
History Department web site (no extra charge to college).
Member, National Advisory Committee, Washington Center for
Introduced visiting former United ...
Racism: A Short History. George M. Fredrickson
... My conception may at ﬁrst seem too broad to have the
historical speciﬁcity that I promised to give it. It is possible
that relations among peoples before the late Middle Ages
were sometimes characterized by the kind of hostility and
exclusiveness that betokens racism. But it was more common, if not ...
History of the National Collegiate Conference Association (NCCA
... 2012, there were over 120 volunteer staff members assisting with NMUN•NY. In 2013, NMUN•NY split into two
separate weeks at the same venue. Currently, NMUN•NY is the largest, and one of the most prestigious,
college Model United Nations programs in the world.
NMUN•DC: NCCA entered into partnership w ...
Defining “Racisms” in a Globalized, Terrorized, Ecologically
... Any “cure” for such fears needs to be dealt with in equally concrete and experiential ways. One deeply embedded myth, strongly reinforced by Western education,
colonial and slave mentalities, is that it is bad to be different (Memmi, 45). This
stance makes neoliberal “color-blind” approaches to reso ...
... (e-mail [email protected]
; Room S-3058). A final comprehensive list of
delegations to the Conference will be issued in August 2017.
The participation of non-governmental organizations in the Conference shall be
governed by the decision adopted by the conference at its organizational session ...
WCDRR 2015 Journal No. 4
... Excellency Armen Yeritsyan, Minister of Territorial Administration and Emergency
Situations of Armenia; His Excellency Thoriq Ibrahim, Minister of Environment and
Energy of Maldives; His Excellency Mahendra Bahadur Pandey, Minister for Foreign
Affairs of Nepal; Her Excellency Isabel Guterres Amaral ...
World Conference against Racism 2001
The 2001 World Conference against Racism (WCAR), also known as Durban I, was held at the Durban International Convention Centre in Durban, South Africa, under UN auspices, from 31 August to 8 September 2001.The conference dealt with several controversial issues, including compensation for slavery and the actions of Israel. The language of the final Declaration and Programme of Action produced by the conference was strongly disputed in these areas, both in the preparatory meetings in the months that preceded the conference and during the conference itself.Two delegations, the United States and Israel, withdrew from the conference over objections to a draft document equating Zionism with racism. The final Declaration and Programme of Action did not contain the text that the U.S. and Israel had objected to, that text having been voted out by delegates in the days after the U.S. and Israel withdrew.In parallel to the conference, a separately held NGO Forum also produced a Declaration and Programme of its own, that was not an official Conference document, which contained language relating to Israel that the WCAR had voted to exclude from its Declaration, and which was criticized by then United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights Mary Robinson and many others.The NGO Forum ended in discord. Mary Robinson lost the support of the United States in her office of High Commissioner, and many of the potential political aftereffects of the conference were annulled by the September 11, 2001 attacks. The attacks took place just three days after the conference ended, entirely eclipsing it in the news, and significantly affecting international relations and politics. The conference was followed by the 2009 Durban II conference in Geneva, which was boycotted by ten western countries. A commemorative Durban III conference in September 2011 in New York has also drawn significant criticism and was boycotted by 14 western countries.