The United Nations

by mlbrooking
Last updated 5 years ago

Discipline:
Social Studies
Subject:
World Culture

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The United Nations

October 24th 1945 - UN was Established in order to prevent another war

Structure Of The UN

By: Noman Bhatti and Herman Kang

Success Of The UN

The Universal Declaration of Human Rights is a law passed by the General Assembly in the UN that states that everyone is born free and equal, therefore should be treated that way and everyone has the same amount of rights and freedoms as anyone else therefore everyone has the right to be educated or to get any help of any kind. The Rights of Child is a law that recognizes that the child, for the full and harmonious development of his or her personality, should grow up in a family environment, in an atmosphere of happiness, love and understanding, that the child should be fully prepared to live an individual life in society, and brought up in the spirit of the ideals proclaimed in the Charter of the United Nations, and in particular in the spirit of peace, dignity, tolerance, freedom, equality and solidarity.

Declaration Of Human Rights and Rights of Child

Peacemaking In Afganistan

The United Nations

Peacekeeping In Rwanda

Major criticism of the UN relating to peacekeeping and peacemaking in Somalia

The biggest change or improvement that we believe the UN can do is to not hesitate as much and make decisions much quicker, therefore leading them to more success. An example to support the statement made above is the genocide in Rwanda; if the UN made the decision to actually support one group and save the lives of thousands earlier, then maybe at the end of the day there wouldn't be that bigof a bloodshed.

Possible Improvments to The UN

Unicef is the world’s leading advocate for children with a strong presence in 190 countries, and it is the main UN organization defending, promoting and protecting children’s rights. It also works towards protecting the world’s most disadvantaged children.

Your paragraph here

Your paragraph here

Peacekeepers are armed forces who maintain peace by keeping enemies apart until a crisis can be resolved through diplomacy and negotiations, whereas peacemaking is allowing armed forces that were originally sent to make peace in a region of conflict to use force for reasons other than self-defence.


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