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The General Election 2019: December 12: Against the Conservative Sociology of Squalor

The Political Philosophy, That Says That the Most Vital Part of the Public Affairs Management System, the System of Economics, That Shapes the Market and Directs the Course of Existence of the Entire Range of Business, Trade, Commerce and Financial Endeavours of a Nation and Ultimately Shapes the Human Condition of a Nation Should Not Be in the Ownership of the Entire Nation and Its People as Their State and Government Belong to Them and the Political Economics, That Says That the Survival of the Fittest or Richest Is the Ultimate Aim of Society, in Which the Vast Majority of the Population Must Exist and Perish Away in Serving a Live-in-Life Sentence of Suffering, Agony and Hardship and Must Accept All the High-Cruelties, High-Barbarities and High-Tortures, That Capitalism Creates, Distributes and Enforces are Nothing But a Brutal, Cruel, Ruthless and Inhuman Dictate of a Monstrous Social Jingoistic Jungle, Where Neither Civic Nor Community Can Exist Nor Can There Humanity Exist as Humanity Naturale as Individuals, as Families, as Communities, as Agencies and Organisations and as a Civic Society: And When Such a Monstrous Social Jingoistic Jungle is Established in a Country It Becomes Worse Than a Jungle and It Becomes Every Citizen's Civic and Moral Duty and an Existential Necessity of Humanity to Do All in Their Democratic Power to Eliminate Such Jingoistic Jungle and Replace It with a Civic Society Where Community, People, Families, Individuals and All Humanity are as Real, as Connected and as Active, as Engaged and as Creative as the Human Physiology Is in All Humans of a Given Society

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Asia is made of countries: Abkhazia, Afghanistan, Akrotiri and Dhekelia, Armenia:Europe: Azerbaijan:Europe: Bahrain, Baangladesh, Bhutan, British Indian Ocean Territory, Brunei, Cambodia, China, Christmas Island, Cocos Islands, Cyprus:Europe: East Timor, Georgia:Europe: Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Iran, Iraq, Israel, Japan, Jordan, Kazakhstan, Kuwait, Kyrgyzstan, Laos, Lebanon, Macau, Malaysia, Maldives, Mongolia, Myanmar:Burma: Nagorno-Karabakh, Nepal, North Korea, Northern Cyprus, Oman, Pakistan, Palestine, Philippines, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, South Korea, South Ossetia, Sri Lanka, Syria, Taiwan, Tajikistan, Thailand, Turkey:Europe: Turkmenistan, United Arab Emirates, Uzbekistan, Vietnam and Yemen

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Iraq: Hundreds of Thousands of People Remain Missing After Decades of War and Violence: ICRC

 

 

|| Tuesday: September 10: 2019 || ά. The families of hundreds of thousands of missing Iraqis marked the International Day of the Disappeared recently as the Office of Iraq’s Prime Minister pledged to support relatives and investigate cases.

Iraq has one of the highest number of missing people in the world, the result of decades of conflicts and violence. Nearly every Iraqi family is personally affected or knows someone, who is.

Thousands of Iraqis have gone missing, many presumed dead, in violence in recent years. One family told an International Committee of the Red Cross:ICRC  Team of the agony of searching for answers after Nabil Saleh, a 28-year old father of three, went missing during an attack in 2014.

“We see first-hand the heart-breaking emotional aftermath of a missing parent or child. Families never cease their anxious search for information.” Said Ms Katharina Ritz, the Head of Delegation in Iraq for ICRC .

The Office of Iraq’s Prime Minister, during a joint appearance with ICRC to highlight the Day of the Disappeared, said that  Iraqis had suffered for too long from the successive armed conflicts and that the government would spare no effort to continue to look into the fate and whereabouts of these missing persons and to bring hope and support to their families.

 “There wasn’t a single place I didn’t go to look for him; mass graves, morgues, everywhere. I just need a grave to visit, if, he is dead. That’s not too much to ask.” Said Mr Salah Jafaar, 53.

The issue is a global one, exacerbated by armed conflict and violence, natural disasters and migration. The ICRC is currently following the cases of 145,000 missing people worldwide, though, this figure is only a fraction of all the people believed to be missing worldwide.

In South Sudan, the ICRC is following more than 4,200 cases of missing people, many of whom were forced to flee violence and lost contact with family. The ICRC has registered 451 missing people in South Sudan this year.

In Ukraine, more than 1,500 families have asked ICRC to help clarify the fate of a missing relative since the beginning of the current conflict. Around 770 families are still looking today.

In Bosnia-Herzegovina, Croatia, Serbia and Kosovo, some 35,000 persons went missing as the result of armed conflicts in the former Yugoslavia. More than 20 years later, families of more than 10,000 missing persons still live in uncertainty.

Nigeria, Yemen, Iraq, Afghanistan and Syria account for a majority of the ICRC’s most recent missing cases. We also follow less recent cases in places like Sri Lanka, the western Balkans, and Lebanon, to name but a few.

Globally in 2018, the ICRC reunited more than 1,000 people, including 840 children, with their families. However, more than 45,000 new missing persons cases were registered by the ICRC’s Central Tracing Agency, the neutral entity mandated by the Geneva Conventions.

People, who live for decades without answers about their loved ones face devastating consequences, including, emotional suffering, economic hardship, and administrative and legal hurdles.

“When a person goes missing, their family suffers unimaginable anguish and distress, so clarifying the fate of missing people is a humanitarian act.” said Mr Martin Schuepp, ICRC’s Director for Europe and Central Asia. “Reconnecting families is as important to our mission as providing food, shelter or water. People we assist frequently tell us that their absolute priority is to learn, if, their loved ones are safe.”

Readmore at icrc.:::ω.

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Closing the Retirement Gender Gap in Viet Nam

 

 

|| Monday: June 10: 2019: ILO News || ά. With all eyes were on a huge screen in the press centre of the National Assembly building, in the middle of old Hanoi, reporters and camera crews await important decisions made by lawmakers. At the headquarters of Viet Nam National Television:VTV, Ms Nguyen Thu Ha, the Deputy Director of the News Department, is, also, closely following the debates on the reform of the country’s Labour Code, particularly, that on narrowing the gender gap in retirement age.

The reform under discussion aimed to address Viet Nam’s labour market challenges, including, an ageing society and align national laws with international labour standards. Women in Viet Nam currently retire five years earlier than men, at the age of 55. The draft revised Labour Code aimed to increase the female retirement age to 60 and the male to 62, thus, reducing the gender gap to two years. “I hope the deputies can see the rationale behind it and will adopt it.” Says Ms Ha.

She aired a talk show on the retirement age increase, including, gender gap bridging, on the evening before the discussion on the revised draft Labour Code, in the hope of providing the public and lawmakers with useful background and arguments in favour of closing the gender gap.

“We need to explain the difference between two questions; ‘Does it make sense?’ and ‘Do you want it?’. While no one wants to work longer, reducing the gender gap in retirement age is a must in the future.” she says. Admitting it is not easy to change public awareness, Ms Ha hopes that one day everyone will understand how gender gaps are hindering the country’s development.

Only a couple of years ago, the senior TV Editor says that she never questioned the gender gap at retirement age. “I thought since women and men are different, different laws should apply, too.”

Her perspective started to change when she began attending workshops on social protection and retirement related issues, facilitating high-level discussions at national forums, joining media trainings and interviewing experts from the International Labour Organisation:ILO for VTV programmes. This way, she became aware of the consequences of the gender gap.

“It’s such a ridiculous, huge gap.” she says. “And the gap would only widen, with men having much more time to advance in their career, if, the status-quo is maintained.”

The ILO office in Viet Nam has helped the country, at the request of the Government, improve its laws and policies, in particular, labour law and social insurance reform. The ILO provided technical and advocacy support under the New Industrial Relations Framework programme, co-funded by the US Department of Labour, the EU and the Japan-funded project on extending social security coverage in ASEAN.

The five-year gap in retirement ages between women and men, as well as, some other gender based discrimination in the country’s legal system, was built upon the assumption that women were weaker and needed protecting.

“The disconnection between the protective approach of the current laws and the proven abilities and ambitions of women, becomes starker everyday as the need for change becomes more urgent.” says Ms Andrea Prince, Labour Lawyer at the ILO, adding that the inequality created by the five-year gap in retirement ages, also, results in women receiving less training and fewer promotions and lower earnings during their working life.”

Data shows that women live longer than men in Viet Nam. According to the ILO, life expectancy among women over 60 is 02.7 years longer than men. “By retiring earlier, women receive a lower pension because they have contributed less and, often, at lower wages for the same jobs as men, while living longer.” says Ms Nuno Cunha , ILO specialist on social security.

Changing the law, also, requires changing of public perceptions and attitudes, which is not easy. “It is difficult to enhance public awareness but, at least, the media’s views have changed positively on the issue of the gender gap in retirement age over the past few years. They moved from being against equalising retirement age for women and men, to highlighting the necessity to do it.” says Ms Ha.

Ms Ha appreciates what the ILO has done in Viet Nam to support the country’s journalists and other stakeholders, by providing evidence-based arguments and practical experience from other countries. Now, she is planning more programmes on the issue, because the revision of Viet Nam’s Labour Code will be discussed on June 12 at the National Assembly and until the Deputies vote on the bill in their second sitting this October.

Caption: Image: ILO:::ω.

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WHO Deploys Support Teams in Response to HIV Outbreak in Sindh Province of Pakistan

 

 

|| Thursday: May 30: 2019 || ά. An international team of experts from the World Health Organisation:WHO Headquarters and the Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean has arrived in Pakistan to support the response to an outbreak of HIV in Larkana in Sindh province, Pakistan, at the request of the country’s Ministry of Health.

The outbreak was first reported on April 25, 2019 and a major HIV screening programme started on April 28. It was expanded on May 08, with additional health workers being deployed. Testing is ongoing. So far more than 600 HIV cases have been identified.

The majority are among children and young people: more than half of those affected are children under the age of five. This poses a particular challenge. Prior to this outbreak, there were just over 1,200 children diagnosed with HIV and receiving anti-retroviral treatment in the whole of Pakistan. On May 16 local authorities established a new anti-retroviral treatment clinic for children in Larkana.

Key tasks for the WHO-led team will include: ascertaining the source of the outbreak and controlling it; providing technical expertise, particularly, in the areas of HIV testing, paediatric HIV treatment and family counselling and ensuring adequate supplies of rapid diagnostic tests and anti-retroviral medicines for both adults and children, as well as, single-use needles and syringes.

The WHO mission includes experts in emergency response management, epidemiology, HIV clinical care and infection prevention and control from WHO, as well as, the Global Outbreak Alert and Response Network:GOARN.

The team will work closely with Pakistan’s Ministry and all partners, including, the Aga Khan University, Pakistan’s Field Epidemiology and Laboratory Training Programme:FELTP, UNAIDS and UNICEF in Larkana.:::ω.

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Cyclone Fani Hits India: Now Moving Towards Baangladesh as the UN Moves to Protect the Vulnerable Refugees in the Country