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United Nations Cancelled Free Speech and Civil-Political Freedom of Expression. Article 19: Right to freedom of opinion and expression. International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights as Guaranteed by the Universal Declaration of Human Rights

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United Nations Cancelled Free Speech and Civil-Political Freedom of Expression.

Article 19: Right to freedom of opinion and expression.

International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights as Guaranteed by the Universal Declaration of Human Rights

WE THE PEOPLE HAVE BEEN BETRAYED BY EVERY POLITICIAN 

THEY HAVE NOT ONLY FAILED TO PROTECT OUR RIGHTS

THEY FAILED TO EVEN WARN US

We expect Treason and Betrayal by the Main stream Media Fake News,

But Not a Damn One of Our Politicians Even Bothered to WARN US

THEY ARE ALL TRAITORS

(Please pass this information on to the True Defenders of Freedom who have the Skills and Knowledge to Defend our Freedom, Before Our Free speech is completely Gone)

Researchers with Better Skills than Mine are NEEDED to Expose Exactly by WHAT AUTHORITY and Who is Directly Responsible for Attacking Our Free speech and Blocking Web Site Domains.

THE UNITED NATION ONE WORLD GOVERNMENT CANCELLED YOUR RIGHT TO FREE SPEECH AND FREEDOM OF EXPRESSION  

Upon learning the United Nation (As in a One World Government) was Blocking Free Speech and taking Down Web Sites through Canceling Domain Name Registration (DNS ADDRESS RESOLUTION) I began to research How the UN has the AUTHORITY to CENSOR and BLOCK Websites.

Well, Our World Governments Have Illegally Given the United Nation This Authority by Signing their evil Resolutions.  
U.N. Taking Down Private Websites — Domain Level Censorship (See Below)

@OratorBlog   12-3-2021

UNITED NATIONS ARE THE TRUTH NAZIS

GOALS OF THE UNITED NATIONS

Resolution 2354 (2017)
Adopted by the Security Council at its 7949th meeting, 
on 24 May 2017
The Security Council,
Recalling its resolutions 1373 (2001), 1624 (2005), 2178 (2014) and the Statement of its President (S/PRST/2016/6) of 11 May 2016
1373 (2001)   https://undocs.org/S/RES/1373(2001)
1624 (2005)   https://undocs.org/S/RES/1624(2005)
2178 (2014)   https://undocs.org/S/RES/2178(2014)
Statement of its President (S/PRST/2016/6) of 11 May 2016,
https://undocs.org/S/PRST/2016/6

Recalling the measures aimed at countering violent extremism in order to 
prevent terrorism, as outlined in resolution 2178 (2014),
https://undocs.org/S/RES/2178(2014)
Recalling the right to freedom of expression, reflected in Article 19 of the 
Universal Declaration of Human Rights adopted by the General Assembly in 1948 
(“the Universal Declaration”), and recalling also the right to freedom of expression 
in Article 19 of the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights adopted by 
the General Assembly in 1966 (“ICCPR”) and that any restrictions thereon shall 
only be such as are provided by law and are necessary on the grounds set out in 
paragraph 3 of Article 19 of the ICCPR

 

 

The Universal Declaration of Human Rights
http://www.claiminghumanrights.org/udhr_article_19.html
On December 10, 1948 the General Assembly of the United Nations adopted and proclaimed the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. It has been translated into more than 350 languages worldwide, and more than 100 African languages. The full text of its 30 articles in English can be found by clicking the subsequent links.

CANCELLED-


Article 19: Right to freedom of opinion and expression
Everyone has the right to freedom of opinion and expression; this right includes freedom to hold opinions without interference and to seek, receive and impart information and ideas through any media and regardless of frontier
More on the right to freedom of opinion and expression
http://www.claiminghumanrights.org/opinion_expression_definition.html?&L=…i%20te%20sera%20surement%20utile%29%2F%2F%3Fpage%3D..%2F..%2F..
Definitions of the right to freedom of opinion and expression
The right to freedom of opinion and expression is enshrined in
Article 19 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

CANCELLED-


International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights
Adopted and opened for signature, ratification and accession by General Assembly resolution 2200A (XXI) of 16 December 1966
entry into force 23 March 1976, in accordance with Article 49
https://www.ohchr.org/en/professionalinterest/pages/ccpr.aspx

Freedom of information, opinion and expression on Civil and Political Rights 
The UN General Assembly adopted the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (ICCPR) on 16 December 1966.

General comment 34 (open shut box)

WHAT FREEDOM OF INFORMATION- EXPRESSION AND DEMOCRACY?

(My Interpretation of Key Segments has been Placed in Brackets) 

Implementing the Comprehensive International Framework:
United Nations action in the field of countering terrorist narratives 
Resolution 2354 (2017)
Adopted by the Security Council at its 7949th meeting, 
on 24 May 2017
The Security Council,
Page 2

Recalling the right to freedom of expression, reflected in Article 19 of the 
Universal Declaration of Human Rights adopted by the General Assembly in 1948 
(“the Universal Declaration”), and recalling also the right to freedom of expression 
in Article 19 of the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights adopted by 
the General Assembly in 1966 (“ICCPR”) and that any restrictions thereon shall 
only be such as are provided by law and are necessary on the grounds set out in 
paragraph 3 of Article 19 of the ICCPR,

Condemning in the strongest terms the incitement of terrorist acts and 
repudiating attempts at the justification or glorification (apology) of terrorist acts 
that may incite further terrorist acts, 
Stressing the importance of the role of the media, civil and religious society, 
the business community and educational institutions in those efforts to enhance 
dialogue and broaden understanding, and in promoting tolerance and coexistence, 
and in fostering an environment which is not conducive to incitement of terrorism, 
as well as in countering terrorist narratives, 
Noting with concern that terrorist craft distorted narratives that are based on 
the misinterpretation and misrepresentation of religion to justify violence, which are 
utilized to recruit supporters and Foreign Terrorist Fighters (FTFs), mobilize 
resources, and garner support from sympathizers, in particular by exploiting 
information and communications technologies, including through the Internet and 
social media,
(c) Relevant United Nations entities should ensure greater coordination and 
coherence with donors and recipients of counter-terrorism capacity-building, taking 
into account national perspectives, and with a view to strengthening national 
ownership;

(Meaning Collaborate, Coordinate and Support Local and Unilateral Control Over Information and Public Dialog Narratives)  

Page 3
MANDATING SOCIAL ENGINEERING, PROPAGANDA, INDOCTRINATION, SOCIAL JUSTICE COUNTER NARRATIVE FREE SPEECH SUBVERSION USING SOCIAL INFLUENCERS TO COUNTER EXTREMIST NARATIVES

(If you believe in Freedom and Free Speech YOU ARE AN EXTREMIST)

(d) To be more effective, counter-narrative measures and programs should be 
tailored to the specific circumstances of different contexts on all levels;
(f) Efforts to counter terrorist narratives can benefit through engagement 
with a wide range of actors, including youth, families, women, religious, cultural, 
and education leaders, and other concerned groups of civil society;
(g) States should consider supporting the efforts aimed at raising public 
awareness regarding counter terrorist narratives through education and media, 
including through dedicated educational programs to pre-empt youth acceptance of 
terrorist narratives;
(h) The importance of promoting enhanced dialogue and broadened 
understanding among societies;
(i) States should consider engaging, where appropriate, with religious 
authorities and community leaders, that have relevant expertise in crafting and 
delivering effective counter-narratives, in countering narratives used by terrorists 
and their supporters;
(j) Counter-narratives should aim not only to rebut terrorists’ messages, but 
also to amplify positive narratives, to provide credible alternatives and address 
issues of concern to vulnerable audiences who are subject to terrorist narratives;
(k) Counter-narratives should take into account the gender dimension, and 
narratives should be developed that address specific concerns and vulnerabilities of 
both men and women; 

(Specificly Targeted Propaganda to Control Narratives)

(l) Continued research into the drivers of terrorism and violent extremism is 
necessary in order to develop more focused counter-narrative programs;

(Research what Drives Dissent)

(d) Contribute to efforts of the United Nations and its departments and 
agencies to develop models for effectively countering terrorist narratives, both 
online and offline.

(Develop Methods to Control and Counter Free Speech)

Page 4
(e) Further develop initiatives to strengthen public-private partnerships in 
countering terrorist narratives;

(Create New Programs to Control Free Speach)

(f) Conduct outreach to entities with expertise and experience in crafting 
counter-narratives, including religious actors, civil society organizations, private sector entities and others, to better inform the Committee’s understanding of good 
practices; 

(Collaborate with social Influencers to Understand How to Subvert Free Speech)

(g) Work with outside partners, including members of the CTED Global 
Research Network, to identify possible ways to measure the impact and 
effectiveness of counter-narratives; 

(Establish Group Analysis of the Effectiveness of Propaganda Programs)

(h) Continue participating in meetings and workshops, at the global and 
regional levels, with the objective of highlighting and sharing relevant good 
practices more widely; 

(Share, Document, Brainstorm Best Methods of Censorship and Propaganda) 

(i) Maintain an up-to-date list of national, regional and global counter 
narrative initiatives;

(Track, Monitor and Report all Censorship and Propaganda Programs)

(b) Recommend ways for Member States regarding capacity building to 
enhance their efforts in the field of counter terrorist narratives, including through 
assistance provided by CTITF member entities and other assistance providers;


(Consult with Governments on Best Methods of Censorship, Propaganda and Social Mind control) 

(c) Use the existing CTED Research network and create an annual work plan 
to provide advice and to support the work of the CTC and CTED on various matters 
related to countering terrorist narratives;

(Utilize Establish Knowledge Base for Planning Attacks against Free Speech)

6. Directs the CTC, with the support of the CTED, as appropriate, and 
within their respective mandates, to include in the country assessments Member 
States efforts to counter terrorist narratives;

(Evaluate and Report Analysis of Each Contries Results in Censorship, Propaganda and Socially Engineered Thought control)

 

THIS EVIL UN AGENDA IS DUE FOR RE-IMPLIMENTATION DEC. 30 2021
Nov 2021
Continuity Amid Change: The 2021 Mandate Renewal of the UN Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate

 

CIVIL AND POLITICAL RIGHTS COMMENTARY CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY
Article 19: Freedom of Expression
Published online by Cambridge University Press:  11 June 2020
https://www.cambridge.org/core/books/abs/commentary-on-the-international-covenant-on-civil-and-political-rights/article-19-freedom-of-expression/153D75821525A38FF010B5436B077E58
Summary
The freedoms of opinion and expression are independent but coexist as adjuvants. Freedom of expression depends on the anterior right to hold an opinion, which in turn is shaped by others exercising their right to impart information and ideas. The freedoms of opinion and expression facilitate enquiry and the dissemination of information of every kind, through all conceivable media, as well as the propagation of political and other perspectives, and scrutiny and accountability of State institutions. They depend on conditions which support a multiplicity of influences on opinion, especially through mass media channels. They are personal freedoms, but are also cardinal to the proper functioning of democracy, free participation in public affairs and accountability of those wielding power.

 

 

By Ice Age Farmer U.N. Taking Down Private Websites — Domain Level Censorship
The U.N. Counter Terrorism Executive Directorate (CTED) is now responsible for taking entire privately hosted websites offline, as they seek to take total control of the flow of information and establish their “Great Narrative.”
CTED notifies domain registrars of “extremist” sites — i.e., those that promote narratives they don’t approve of — and the sites can no longer be found. This reflects a new level of internet censorship, but it is not just publishers who are in the crosshairs…it is all of us. Christian breaks it down in this Ice Age Farmer broadcast.

By SHTF PLAN THE CHAINS TIGHTEN: UN TAKING DOWN PRIVATE WEBSITES FOR “TERRORISM”
The United Nations, along with the governments of this globe, are the biggest terrorist organizations on the planet. When you add in the World Health Organization, The World Economic Forum, and all central banks, it looks like we don’t stand a chance. However, they are getting terrified of us and that is becoming obvious.

If they were right, and they knew they had this permanent totalitarian enslavement they want to construct “in the bag” so to speak, then why would the UN need to take down private websites and censor them as “terrorists?” They are desperately struggling to control the narrative right now, meaning we actually stand a chance if more people begin to realize we were born slaves, but we don’t have to die slaves.

The U.N. Counter-Terrorism Executive Directorate (CTED) is now responsible for taking entire privately hosted websites offline, as they seek to take total control of the flow of information and establish their “Great Narrative.” Christian from the Ice Age Farmer has a great video on what’s going on:

 

Continuity Amid Change: The 2021 Mandate Renewal of the UN Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate.  November 23, 2021
https://www.ipinst.org/2021/11/the-2021-mandate-renewal-of-cted
To support UN Security Council members in their reconsideration of the Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) mandate this year, the Global Center on Cooperative Security (Global Center) and the International Peace Institute (IPI) undertook an extensive research and consultation process. This brief outlines findings and recommendations for the upcoming renewal of CTED’s mandate, building on this research and consultation process.

A broad range of stakeholders were consulted, including current CTC members and other UN member states, UN representatives, and civil society actors. Information was gathered through a widely distributed survey, bilateral interviews, three focus-group discussions, and two workshops held on 28 July and 3 November 2021. Along with providing analysis of the implementation of CTED’s mandate, the intention was to provide an informal Track II setting for member states and other stakeholders to engage on priorities for the mandate renewal and to solicit input into the formal negotiation process from underrepresented parties, including civil society.

The current mandate of CTED is due to be renewed by 31 December 2021. This takes place a few months after the UN General Assembly’s consensus adoption of the seventh review of the United Nations Global Counter-Terrorism Strategy. The renewal of CTED’s mandate coincides with a change in leadership; after four years, CTED’s Executive Director, Assistant Secretary-General Michèle Coninsx, will be leaving by the end of the year. It also coincides with the December renewal of the mandates of the Analytical Support and Sanctions Monitoring Team pursuant to UN Security Council Resolutions 1526 and 2253 and the Office of the Ombudsperson to the sanctions committee. The conjuncture of these processes occurs shortly after the 20th anniversary of the attacks of 11 September 2001 and the adoption of Resolution 1373, the council’s seminal counterterrorism resolution that created the CounterTerrorism Committee (CTC), which CTED was established to support.

 


Briefing to the UN Counter-Terrorism Executive Directorate on biometric data
https://privacyinternational.org/advocacy/3066/briefing-un-counter-terrorism-executive-directorate-biometric-data

Identification system across the world increasingly rely on biometric data. In the context of border management, security and law enforcement, biometric data can play an important role in supporting the investigation and prevention of acts of terrorism.

This is clearly reflected in UN Security Council resolutions on counter- terrorism. Notably, Resolution 2396 (2017) the UN Security Council decided that states shall develop and implement systems to collect and share biometrics data for purposes of counter-terrorism. Similarly, the 2018 Addenda to the Madrid Guiding Principles note the usefulness of biometrics data.

However, biometric data is particularly sensitive and revealing of individual’s characteristics and identity. As such it has the potential to be gravely abused.1 Identification system relying on biometric data are also vulnerable to security breaches, whose consequences for the individuals concerned, and for the overall security of society are extremely grave.

The UN 2018 Addenda to the 2015 Madrid Guiding Principles agree that “biometric systems are a legitimate tool for the identification of terrorist suspects, but the expansive technical scope and rapid development of this technology deserves greater attention as it relates to the protection of human rights (including, but not limited to, the right to be free from arbitrary or unlawful interference with privacy).”
This briefing aims to map out some of the implications of the adoption of identification systems based on biometrics. PDF DOWNLOAD

REFERENCE:
Under resolution 1535 (2004), the Security Council established the Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) to assist the work of the CTC and coordinate the process of monitoring the implementation of resolution 1373 (2001). UN Photo/Evan Schneider
UNH Security Council Resolutions
https://www.un.org/securitycouncil/ctc/content/security-council-resolutions

Resolutions adopted by the Security Council in 2021
DOCUMENT SECTION
https://www.un.org/securitycouncil/content/resolutions-adopted-security-council-2021

A summary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights

The Counter-Terrorism Committee (CTC)

The Counter-Terrorism Committee (CTC) was established by Security Council resolution 1373 (2001), which was adopted unanimously on 28 September 2001 in the wake of the 11 September terrorist attacks in the United States.

The Committee, comprising all 15 Security Council members, was tasked with monitoring implementation of resolution 1373 (2001), which requested countries to implement a number of measures intended to enhance their legal and institutional ability to counter terrorist activities at home, in their regions and around the world, including taking steps to:

Criminalize the financing of terrorism

Freeze without delay any funds related to persons involved in acts of terrorism

Deny all forms of financial support for terrorist groups

Suppress the provision of safe haven, sustenance or support for terrorists

Share information with other governments on any groups practicing or planning terrorist acts

Cooperate with other governments in the investigation, detection, arrest, extradition and prosecution of those involved in such acts; and

Criminalize active and passive assistance for terrorism in domestic law and bring violators to justice.

The resolution also calls on States to become parties, as soon as possible, to the relevant international counter-terrorism legal instruments. 

In September 2005, the Security Council adopted resolution 1624 (2005) on incitement to commit acts of terrorism, calling on UN Member States to prohibit it by law, prevent such conduct and deny safe haven to anyone “with respect to whom there is credible and relevant information giving serious reasons for considering that they have been guilty of such conduct.” The resolution also called on States to continue international efforts to enhance dialogue and broaden understanding among civilizations.

The Security Council directed the CTC to include resolution 1624 (2005) in its ongoing dialogue with countries on their efforts to counter terrorism.

On 25 September 2020, H.E. Mr. Tarek Ladeb, Permanent Representative of the Republic of Tunisia to the United Nations, was appointed Chair of the CTC. His bio can be found  here.  For a complete list of current Chairs and Vice-Chairs of subsidiary bodies of the Security Council, please consult  S/2020/2/Rev.6.

CTED Security Council Resolutions:  
Here are the Security Council resolutions that guide our work.
https://www.un.org/securitycouncil/ctc/content/security-council-resolutions
General Assembly
Here are the General Assembly resolutions and reports that guide our work.
https://www.un.org/securitycouncil/ctc/content/reports-general-assembly-reports-and-resolutions

The Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) MANDATE
 https://www.un.org/securitycouncil/ctc/content/our-mandate-0
https://www.un.org/securitycouncil/ctc/sites/www.un.org.securitycouncil.ctc/files/ctc_cted_factsheet_about_cted_oct_2021.pdf

 


Under resolution 1535 (2004), the Security Council established the Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) to assist the work of the CTC and coordinate the process of monitoring the implementation of resolution 1373 (2001).
Michèle Coninsx of Belgium was sworn in on 6 December 2017 as the new Executive Director of the Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED). Secretary-General António Guterres administered Ms. Coninsx’ oath of office.
Ms. Coninsx had most recently served as President of Eurojust, the European Union agency tasked with dealing with judicial cooperation in criminal matters. Joining CTED at the rank of Assistant Secretary-General, Ms. Coninsx took over from Jean-Paul Laborde of France.
CTED became fully staffed in September 2005 and was formally declared operational in December 2005. CTED’s mandate was extended until the end of 2021 by Security Council resolution  S/RES/2395 (2017).
CTED comprises some 40 staff members, about half of whom are legal experts who analyze the reports submitted by States in areas such as legislative drafting, the financing of terrorism, border and customs controls, police and law enforcement, refugee and migration law, arms trafficking and maritime and transportation security. CTED also has a senior human rights officer.
CTED is divided into two sections: an Assessment and Technical Assistance Office (ATAO), which is further divided into three geographical clusters to enable the experts to specialize in particular regions of the world, and an Administrative and Information Office (AIO).
In addition, five technical groups work horizontally across ATAO to identify issues and criteria for making assessments in their particular area of technical expertise and then disseminate these across the three clusters. The groups deal respectively with technical assistance; terrorist financing; border control, arms trafficking and law enforcement; general legal issues, including legislation, extradition and mutual legal assistance; and finally, issues raised by resolution 1624 (2005); as well as the human rights aspects of counter-terrorism in the context of resolution 1373 (2001).
Across AIO, there is also a quality control unit to improve the technical quality and consistency in language and format of CTED documents and a public communications and outreach unit to strengthen its outreach activities.
In support of the Committee’s work on resolution 1624 (2005), CTED has prepared two reports (S/2006/737 and S/2008/2) summarizing the responses submitted thus far by about half of the United Nations membership.

 

 


International Peace Institute Global Observatory
About Us
The Global Observatory provides timely analysis on peace and security issues by experts, journalists, and policymakers. It is published by the International Peace Institute.
About
The GO is headed by Jill Stoddard and produced along with Eimer Curtin and Annie Schmidt, among other IPI staff.
The GO was founded in 2011 by Francesco Mancini, Jill Stoddard, and Till Papenfuss. Samir
Ashraf, Marie O’Reilly and James Bowen are former editors.
We can be reached at GO at ipinst dot org.
The website is designed by illisible.net.
In Pursuit of a Well-Informed Debate
The views expressed on the Global Observatory represent those of the authors and not necessarily those of the GO or the International Peace Institute.
The Global Observatory welcomes consideration of a wide range of perspectives in the pursuit of a well-informed debate on critical policies and issues in international affairs

 

The Vatican, the Devil, and the United Nations…
https://www.tldm.org/news27/the-vatican-the-devil-and-the-united-nations.htm
UNITED NATIONS
“You have allowed the evil to grow strong in your country. You will remove from your country this seat of evil [U.N.] that grows strong in your city. The mark of the beast has labeled your city Babylon! Open your heart and eyes now to the truth, before it is too late. You are being blindly led to your own destruction. The brood of vipers [U.N.] within your city must be removed at once!” – Our Lady, February 1, 1972

THE UNITED NATIONS – AN EVIL ONE GLOBAL WORLD EMPIRE 
THE IMPACT OF THE UNITED NATIONS
Tuesday, September 20, 2011
https://janefairchildblog.blogspot.com/2011/09/impact-of-united-nations-evil-global.html



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