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 agosto 2019 
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Ministero degli Affari Esteri

Living together - Combining diversity and freedom in 21st-century Europe [Report of the Group of Eminent Persons of the Council of Europe] PDF DOWNLOAD >>

DOCUMENTARIO DEDICATO DA AL-JAZEERA ALLA LEADER RADICALE EMMA BONINO

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SANA’A CONFERENCE LAUDS DEMOCRATIC SYSTEM

Sana’a, Yemen (PANA) – The conference here on democracy and human rights in the Islamic world wound up Monday with a declaration emphasising the interdependence of democracy, human rights and cultural freedom. The Sana’a Declaration was adopted by delegates from 52 countries, including 13 African nations – Algeria, Chad, Comoros, Djibouti, Egypt, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Kenya, Libya, Mauritania, Morocco, Sudan and Tunisia. It stresses that cultural and religious diversity should be recognised as a value in the exercise of democracy and human rights, and that the democratic system should protect, human rights and the interests of all, especially vulnerable group, without discriminations. “Democracy is implemented not only though institutions and laws, but also through democratic principles and periodic parliamentary elections, with the participation of the majority of citizens,” the Declaration stated. It said effective implementation of the rule of law was vital in the protection of democracy and human rights, and should be the basis for an independent judiciary and separation of powers. Stressing the importance of free and pluralistic media in the rule of law, the Sana’a Declaration noted that democracy and human rights are necessary for the free operation of civil society and the creation of networks with which civil society should organize partnership “in a spirit of frank cooperation”. In signing the Sana’a Declaration, participants pledged to work for the full implementation of its principles. Yemen, which became a democratic state a little over 10 years ago, is now a model in the Arab world, where not many regimes are democratic. Speaking at a closing ceremony of the conference, Yemeni President Ali Abdullah Saleh said “democracy may be noxious, but lack of democracy is the worst thing that could happen” to a country.





Altri articoli su:
[ Islam e democrazia ] [ Corte Penale Internazionale e Tribunale Penale Internazionale ] [ ONU e OMD ] [ Conferenza di Sana'a ] [ Diritti Umani, Civili  & Politici ]

Comunicati su:
[ Islam e democrazia ] [ Corte Penale Internazionale e Tribunale Penale Internazionale ] [ ONU e OMD ] [ Conferenza di Sana'a ] [ Diritti Umani, Civili  & Politici ]

Interventi su:
[ Islam e democrazia ] [ Corte Penale Internazionale e Tribunale Penale Internazionale ] [ ONU e OMD ] [ Conferenza di Sana'a ] [ Diritti Umani, Civili  & Politici ]


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