General Assembly of the United Nations
The General Assembly is the main deliberative, policymaking and representative organ of the United Nations. Comprising all 192 members of the United Nations, it provides a unique forum for multilateral discussion of the full spectrum of international issues covered by the charter. The assembly meets in regular session intensively from September to Decembereach year, and thereafter as required.
In This Committee delegates will discuss about two problematic and actual topics that are:
* Application of nuclear energy for peaceful purposes on the exposition of human population to radiation.
* Gaza Conflict
These two topics now days are very controversial so delegates will found a coherent solution by debating between them for each one ofthese two topics.
The debate is a simulation of the real models of United Nations dates that tray to find a solution for many different problems around de world and this debate is also based on the United Nations Protocol.
García Hernández José Alejandro
The General Assembly is the main deliberative organ of the UN. Decisions on important questions, such as those on peace andsecurity, admission of new members and important matters, require a two-thirds majority. Decisions on other questions are by simple majority.
Each country has one vote. Some Member States in arrear of payment may be granted the right to vote.
The UNGA has established a number of Councils, Working Groups, Boards, etc. for the performance of its functions.
The General Assembly has adopted itsown rules of procedure and elects its President for each session.
The Delegate's Handbook, revised and issued each year at the beginning of the General Assembly, is applicable throughout the session
The first session was convened on 10 January 1946 in the Westminster Central Hall in London and included representatives of 51 nations.
During the 1980s, the Assembly became a forum for theNorth South dialogue the discussion of issues between industrialized nations and developing countries. These issues came to the fore because of the phenomenal growth and changing makeup of the UN membership. In 1945, the UN had 51 members. It now has 192, of which more than two-thirds are developing countries.
Because of their numbers, developing countries are often able to determine the agendaof the Assembly, the character of its debates, and the nature of its decisions. For many developing countries, the UN is the source of much of their diplomatic influence and the principal outlet for their foreign relations initiatives.
Application of nuclear energy for peaceful purposes on the exposition of human population to radiation.
The process to generate nuclear energy is oneof the most cleanest, and reduces the impact on the environment. It is because nuclear plants do not emit any harmful gases like carbon dioxide, nitrogen oxide and sulfur dioxide, produced from the conventional electricity power plants that harm atmosphere by increasing global warming. The energy can hence be termed as ‘emission-free energy’. They require little space for the production, thuspromoting land and habitat preservation. There is absolutely no effect on land, water and air resources.
There have been many advances in the use nuclear energy for peaceful purposes, such as medicinal use of isotopes and radiation techniques. One major ongoing advancement is Sterile Insect Technique, which helps in large scale food irrigation and biological control of pests.
The use of isotopes andradiation techniques in agriculture come under this category. Leading organizations have been working on the technology to increase agricultural production, improve food availability and quality, reduce production costs and minimize pollution of food crop.
One very common application of nuclear energy is in the treatment of cancer - radiotherapy. Also, small amounts of radioisotope tracers...
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