3 edition of Progress of the Non-Self-Governing Territories Under the Charter, V.5 found in the catalog.
Progress of the Non-Self-Governing Territories Under the Charter, V.5
United Nations. Secretary-General.
The United Nations Charter contains a Declaration Concerning Non-Self-Governing Territories. Members agreed for development of territories. As a result of the decolonization process over the years, most of the Territories were removed from the list. Origin. Immediate steps shall be taken, in Trust and Non-Self-Governing Territories or all other territories which have not yet attained independence, to transfer all powers to the peoples of those territories, without any conditions or reservations, in accordance with their freely expressed will and desire, without any distinction as to race, creed or.
The Political Status of Non-Self-Governing Territories Old Dominion University Model United Nations Society!! Introduction Today, the United Nations is home to Member States. However, there still exist several non-self-governing territories. Their status is one of the most controversial issues facing the international community. For every. The Permanent Representative of Zambia to the United Nations, Patricia Mwaba Kasese-Bota, has urged the international community to fulfill its commitment towards the decolonization of Western Sahara.
that Article 73 (e) of the United Nations Charter (which stipulates that members should furnish information on non-self-governing territories under their control) had nothing to do with their spokesmen in various international bodies, she further argued that Portuguese Africa was made up of Provinces which were, in effect. Concerned by the use and exploitation of the natural resources of the Non-Self-Governing Territories by the administering Powers for their benefit, by the use of the Territories as tax havens to the detriment of the world economy and by the consequences of any economic activities of the administering Powers that are contrary to the interests of the people of the Territories.
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Progress of the non-self-governing territories under the Charter. New York: United Nations, (OCoLC) Online version: United Nations.
Secretariat. Progress of the non-self-governing territories under the Charter. New York: United Nations, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International.
Progress of the Non-Self-Governing Territories under the Charter. Vol. Territorial Surveys (New York: United Nations, Pp. $) - Volume 55 Issue 3 - Author: Victor Basiuk. Progress of the non-self-governing territories under the Charter.
[United Nations. Secretary-General.] Educational conditions --v. Territorial surveys, Table of contents and Index. Reviews. User-contributed reviews Tags.
Add tags for "Progress of the non-self. Beforethere was very little general international concern with colonial issues, and still less with the progress of colonised peoples to self-government.
At the San Francisco Conference, however, more extensive provision for colonial territories was Progress of the Non-Self-Governing Territories Under the Charter in the form of Chapter XI of the United Nations (UN) Charter, entitled ‘Declaration Regarding Non-Self-Governing Territories’.
Abstract "United Nations publication: Sales no.: VI.B"Contentsv General review.- v Economic conditions. - v Solcial conditions.- vAuthor: United Nations.#N# Secretariat. The Non-Self-Governing Territories were an aberration of the world arena, he continued.
advancement in keeping with the Charter of the United Nations. there had been little progress in the. Non-self-governing territories (NSGTs): Non-self-governing territories (NSGTs), described as “a territory whose people have not yet attained a full-measure of self-government”, as stated in the United Nations Charter (Chapter XI, article 73)1.
In its essence, these territories do not have any legal authority recognized by international bodies. to promote social progress and better standards of life in larger freedom, NON-SELF-GOVERNING TERRITORIES of the Members of the United Nations under the present Charter and their.
INFORMATION ON NON-SELF-GOVERNING TERRITORIES TRANSMITTED UNDER ARTICLE 73e OF THE CHARTER In accordance with General Assembly resolu-tion (III) of 3 NovemberMembers responsible for the administration of Non-Self-Governing Teritories transmitted during in-formation under Article 73e of the Charter1 with.
The transmission of information in respect of Non-Self-Governing Territories under Article 73 e of the Charter is subject to such limitation as security and constitutional considerations may require.
This means that the extent of the information may be limited in certain circumstances, but the limitation in Article 73 e cannot relieve a Member. Preface p. IX Chapter 1 Introduction p. 1 The Role of International Organizations in Today's World p. 2 Intellectual Roots of International Organization p.
4 Early Organizational Efforts p. 9 International Relations, Globalization, and Global Governance p. 13 International Organization and Governance in a Turbulent Time p.
24 Chapter 2 A Great Experiment: The League of. The transmission of information in respect of Non-Self-Governing Territories under Article 73 e of the Charter is subject to such limitation as security and constitutional considerations may require.
This means that the extent of the information may be limited in certain circumstances, but the limitation in Article 73 e cannot relieve a Member. formation under Article 73e of the Charter was raised in the Committee on Information from Non-Self-Governing Territories in Julywhen the Secretariat was asked about the dis-tribution of the summaries of information on Non-Self-Governing Territories for These summaries were due inin accordance with.
Given this understanding, it seems safe to conclude that the removal of Puerto Rico from the list of non-self-governing territories under Article 73e of the U.N.
Charter was not an appropriate judgment. The ambiguity surrounding Puerto Rico’s political status at the time of delisting in almost thwarted the approval of Resolution (VIII).
NOW that the United Nations have focused the attention of the world on non-self-governing areas, it is appropriate for Americans to review conditions in their own territories and island possessions.
The United States likes to boast that it is one major nation that has no "colonial empire." That is certainly true as far as the literal interpretation of the phrase goes.
The Charter of the United Nations (3rd Edition): A Commentary, Volume II Edited by Bruno Simma, Daniel-Erasmus Khan, Georg Nolte, Andreas Paulus. Reaffirms that, in the absence of a decision by the General Assembly itself that a Non-Self-Governing Territory has attained a full measure of self-government in terms of Chapter XI of the Charter, the administering Power concerned should continue to transmit information under Article 73 e of the Charter with respect to that Territory; 3.
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The territory of a colony or other Non-Self-Governing Territory has, under the Charter, a status separate and distinct from the territory of the State administering it; and such separate and distinct status under the Charter, shall exist until the people of the colony or Non-Self-Governing Territory have exercised their right of self.
Special Committee on Decolonization Extract from Decolonization - the Task Ahead, a book published by the U.N, April Chapter XI of the Charter (Declaration regarding Non-Self-Governing Territories) sets out the obligations of administering Powers for the Non-Self-Governing Territories.
In Chapter XI of the Charter, entitled "Declara tion regarding Non-Self-Governing Territories'\ Art. 73 provides that the members of the United Nations which either have or assume respon sibilities for the administration of territories whose peoples have not yet attained a full measure of self-government recognize the principle that the.
The General Assembly. Recalling the Charter of the United Nations, its resolution (XV) of 14 December containing the Declaration on the Granting of Independence to Colonial Countries and Peoples and its resolution (XV) of 15 December. Taking into account articles 3 and 4 of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of .Non-Self-Governing Territories the term used in the Charter of the United Nations to define all colonial and other dependent territories with the exception of trust territories, for which the trusteeship system has been created.
The status of a non-self-governing territory is set down in Chapter XI of the UN Charter, which contains the Declaration.