11th mun thessalonikis τελικο project


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11th mun thessalonikis τελικο project

  1. 1. ΓΕΛ ΧΑΛΑΣΤΡΑΣ 2013 Υπό την επίβλεψη της κ. Φιντιρικάκη Σωτηρίας
  2. 2. Chatzigeorgiou Fenia Chante Euaggelia Chagiari Aspasia Perontsis Anestis
  3. 3.  Topic Area : Strengthening the rule of law: Children and the Internet.  Submitted by: USA, Belgium, Norway, Germany, Denmark, Finland, Italy, Hellas, Switzerland, A ustria, France, Ireland, Australia, UK, Luxembourg, Spain, Sweden, Croatia, Arg entina   Recognizing that nowadays internet is a fundamental source of information and an appealing way of entertainment which is often misused  Disturbed by the fact that due to wrong use of the internet, children may deal with physical problems, as well as social ones  Bearing in mind that the use of home computers not only can influence children’s cognitive and academic skills, but can also shape children’s social interactions and development. Threats such as cybercrime and the sexual exploitation and abuse of children through information and communication technologies pose particular challenges.  Underlining the educational role of the internet.  Taking note that internet is not different from other electronic networks such as radio television and telecommunications, which all are regulated. Similarly the Internet will need its own distinctive system of regulation.  Reaffirming that United Nations Convention against Transitional Organized Crime represents a major step forward in combating crimes relating to the use of new information and the social networks on the internet.
  4. 4.  Proposes the creation of an international legal framework for protection of children, similar to the existing law governing trade on the Internet, consumer protection and advertising.   Encourages appropriate laws, policies and regulations concerning inappropriate content to ensure the safety of children and youth when using the internet.   Reminds ways of improving public awareness of child safety online issues by promoting responsible online advertising to children and providing specific measures to support vulnerable children and young people, such as taking down illegal internet sites that promote harmful behavior.   Calls upon the running of national awareness centers in order to provide knowledge to children, parents and teachers to guide and empower children in the network society.   Urges the national contact to report cases, such as websites with sexual and harmful content, leading to the creation of a safer internet environment.   Suggests the creation of an international reach out program that can ensure the support and rehabilitation of the children that have been victimized by the hazards of the internet.   Instructs to restrict the systems, in order to function properly, with the extension of cooperation between the existing online protection programs all over the world, through to the creation of a common administration worldwide.   Further reminds the States to monitor any illegal movement in cyberspace and take immediate steps to clarify them.   Requests the subsidizing of free online libraries and courses exclusively for pupils, that would provide them with an insight of the academically use of the internet.
  5. 5. Konstantinidou Sophia Galata Giota Paraskevopoulos Pantelis
  6. 6.  Committee: World Health Organization (WHO)  Topic Area: Health Concerns, Ongoing Research, and Possible Solutions Concerning Mental Health Issues  Sponsored by: France   The International Health committee,  Taking into consideration, that mental problems are a serious factor which affect the economy and society in general because they reduce productivity and impair an individual’s abilities to function in their daily life.   Having examined a new survey of EDA, conducted in 7,065 workers and managers in Denmark, France, Italy, Germany, Great Britain, Spain and Turkey it showed that 20% have been diagnosed with depression at some point in time.   Bearing in mind, that mental disorders have an economical cost where depression alone was estimated to have cost the EU € 92 billion in 2010.   Concerned also that humanitarian exposure emergencies is a potent risk factor for mental health problems and psychological trauma and that social structure and ongoing formal and informal care of people with severe, pre-existing, mental disorders and disrupted.   Noting further that mental disorders are often associated with non-communicable diseases and a range of other priority health issues, including HIV/AIDS, maternal and child health and violence and injuries and that mental disorders often co-exist with other medical and social factors such as poverty, substance abuse and the harmful use of alcohol, and in the case of women and children, greater exposure to domestic violence and abuse.
  7. 7.  1. Suggests the development of social and community services like psychologists and social workers in schools and working places presence by raising the standards and budget in order for both services and workers to function better with motives.  2. Emphasises that serious measures have to be taken in order for living standards to be upgraded by reducing the amount of citizens with mental problems in combination with the improvement of co-operation between all countries in order for these goals to be achieved.  3. Reaffirms that governments ought to inform and protect the citizens with special free seminars in which experts will give information to families and friends all over the country about these illnesses and how they can help their beloved ones. 4. Draws attention to reducing the prices of psychotropic drugs in order for them to be available to people who cannot afford them. As is known, a tremendously big amount of citizens need sponsorships in order to cope with their disease.  5. Proposes to include in policy and strategy development the need to promote human rights, tackle stigma, empower service users, families and communities, address poverty and homelessness, tackle major modifiable risks and as appropriate, promote public awareness, create opportunities for generating income, provide housing and education, provide health-care services and community-based interventions, including de-institutionalized care. 6. Decides to remain seized of the matter
  8. 8. Ouzounis George
  9. 9.  Committee : Economic and Social (ECOSOC)   Topic Area: Tackling Global Unemployment  Sponsored by: France  The international Economic and Social committee,   A. Authorizing that the main elements of global unemployment are the lack of training skills as well as the low demand of the skills that a person has. Moreover the  changing demand on the labour market and poor job placement mechanisms, exacerbate the problem of getting a decent job.   B. Emphasizing that the economical crisis plays a major role on the international labour market and its effects are felt worlwide and thus it's directly connected to finding a job.   C. Bearing in mind that 40 per cent of the jobless worldwide are young people. There will be an increase of nearly 4 million since 2007. The youth unemployment crisis can be beaten but only if job creation for young people becomes a major priority in policy-making.   D. Considering factors such as child or illegal labour under abominable working conditions which affect the economy worldwide and employees who have been pursuing for a job.
  10. 10. 1. Proposes to endorse on ameliorating essential skills of future employees in order to procure getting a job and abridge occupational immobility. 2. Consider that efforts should focus on reducing child and illegal labour in order for new employee positions to appear. 3. Encourages an amendment on the incentives of future workers so that they will acquire and accept working positions while there is a reform on the tax and beneficial systems . 4. Endorses on creating better working conditions so that the motions of the young be more . 5. Calls upon all states to promote and put in effort new ways of employment which appeal to the young. 6. Suggests and urges all states to focus on local economy in order for employees not to emigrate and thus eliminate many problems while giving a chance to the economy to flourish. 7. Decides to remain seized of the matter.
  11. 11. Barbas Antonis Babalis Nikos Mesiaris Giannis Mesiari Tatiana Gkoni Klaidi
  12. 12.  Committee:Human Rights Council  Topic Area A: The rights of refugees, returnees and displaced persons.  Submitted by:France   The Human Rights Council,   A) Alarmed by huge waves of migration of refugees this recent decade in the developed countries. It is noted that this happens because of some developing countries such as Afghanistan, Iraq and Syria as well as some countries of Northern Africa not providing all the necessary essentials to a share of their citizens. Consequently, they emigrate to deal with their problems. These people face more problems in the countries they end up in.   B) Affirming that it is required for refugees and citizens of our country to co-exist peacefully in the world. It is considered imperative though, citizens of a country are not burdened because of this change. This is why control of the influx of refugees in a country is so important to maintain the safety of the citizens.   C) Bearing in mind the fact that our previous governments have admittedly made mistakes exercising racial behaviour towards refugees. Despite this, in recent years important steps of improvement have been made in the tackling of this problem as a group of French specialists having been sent to Syria for the provision of medical care to the victims of conflict.   D)Taking into consideration the importance of the work done by UNHCR, which deals with the everyday problems of refugees alleviating them of problems such as unemployment, racial discrimination, marginal behavior, inequality, political alienation etc. Many of our citizens have been sensitized and support this work.
  13. 13.  Calls for all member states to adopt a more systematic approach for the organization of International and European protection of refugees.  Demands the support and monitoring of humanitarian  organizations.  Strongly condemns the abuse of refugees especially in the work environment. This should be endorsed by frequent control.  Stresses the importance that each country’s border should be protected by more frontier officers to avoid the influx of illegal immigrants.  Notes that the government of a country should create special health care opportunities for refugees so that the citizens’ health care hospitals are avoided to safeguard public health.  Emphasizes that refugees are asked to present positivity and work ethics so that a positive co-existence with citizens is achieved.  Further appeals all refugees to show honesty and good intentions for their actions.  Proclaims new legislation to be formed so that any refugees not being able to find a job ,to be returned to their homeland.  Invites society to minimize racism and obsession and to endorse  tolerance and difference.  Expresses its necessity for respect for the human rights of refugees.  Decides to remain seized of the matter.   We would like to mention that since migration and refugees are a fact of life in our days, we are obliged to take these matters into serious consideration so as to enrich our society with new creative ideas and cultural multi-formation to avoid to be led to fearful situations that will harm society itself.
  14. 14. Dimoudis Christos Chantes Konstantinos Tsiartsafis Thanos
  15. 15.  Committee: Conference on Trade and Development  Topic Area: Tackling money laundering via regulating the financial services of tax havens  Sponsored by: France   The Conference on Trade and Development,  Affirming that the main causes of money laundering include a big range of Illegal activities and factors such loose legislation and corrupt governments.  Acknowledging that specific banks and organizations worldwide observe and keep policies such as banking secrecy which incommodes the ones that are responsible for money laundering to be found and pay for their crimes.  Bearing in mind, that, dealing with money laundering effectively cannot be achieved by isolated actions of each state, but rather through a common plan against it.  Considering the significance of tackling tax heavens in order financial stability and financial integrity to continue have balance.   Endorses on using and accepting international conventions through states in order to limit and extinct money laundering.  Proposes on identifying and even back listing certain countries and territories that have proven reluctant to co-operate in the global fight against money laundering.  Recommends and calls upon all states to prevent money laundering in their country through actions such as reporting, regulation and supervision and sanctions.  Urges all governments to upgrade the level of minimal controls as also avoid and enforce the jurisdictions to divulge information and the anonymity of shareholders, directors or owners.  Decides to remain seized of the matter.
  16. 16. Batsiola Euaggelia Papantoniou Maria Prapa Euaggelia
  17. 17.  Committee: Social Humanitarian & Cultural   Topic Area: The protection of human rights in peaceful protests and the fight against extremist   Sponsored by: France   A. Bearing in mind Jean Racine’s quote “Extreme justice is often injustice”, we realize that the same extremist act is depending on the observer’s values, politics, moral scope, and the nature of their relationship with the actor.  B. Considering that political extremism involves an excessively simple diagnosis of the world's ills, and a conviction that there are identifiable villains, we have to keep in mind that extreme to the right and to the left of any political dispute are always wrong.  C. Realizing that while it is impossible to ignore the fact that extremist individuals and groups are often viewed as cohesive and consistently evil, it is also very significant to bear in mind that they may be conflicted or ambivalent psychologically as individuals and contain a great deal of difference and conflict within their groups.  D. "The question is not whether we will be extremists, but what kind of extremists we will be. ...The nation and the world are in dire need of creative extremists." .Quote of  Martin Luther King, Jr.  E. Undoubtedly, one of the main causes of extremism is a lack of knowledge and insight into the purposes, spirit, and essence of din. However, such a lack, which does not imply total ignorance, does not lead to extremism or excessiveness, but rather to their opposites, degeneration and laxity. It implies, however, semi knowledge. A person sometimes genuinely believes-that he knows all there is to know, that he is a scholar. But actually he has no more than a hodgepodge of undigested and unassimilated "knowledge" which neither enhances insight nor clarifies vision.  F. Recognizing that there is very little hard data on how many Europeans have extremist views - other than votes for political parties that are considered extremist - once a group is involved in electoral politics it is a little less extreme than those who contemplate murder as a political act. This absence of data makes law enforcement and effective outreach into extremist sub-cultures virtually impossible.
  18. 18.  1. Strongly recommends that extremist forces, after the Second World War, have never had so much influence over national parliaments as they have today. We need more European leaders to express their opposition to the growth of extremism. We must have the courage to stand up and protect our common European values".  2. Relationships are essential in most efforts to support a person in disengaging from extremism. The personal character of a mentor or other relational worker is crucial for succeeding in supporting a person in disengaging from extremism. Perseverance, empathy and enthusiasm are some of the most important personal traits of a good relational worker.  3. Radio and TV stations can play a prominent role in overcoming extremism by airing programs about these issues with the help of qualified scholars and intellectuals in the society.  4. In the efforts to curb extremism, a legal cure is necessary. This means making laws concerning extremist activities, amending the Religious Unity Act and terrorism laws, and enacting laws that facilitate rehabilitation while in detention.  5. In the international efforts to overcome extremism, the most successful method in overcoming extremism is rehabilitation. The experts also advise the use of knowledge and reason to change the belief of extremists.  6. Decides to remain seized of the matter.
  19. 19. Simoni Marilena Falegka Ioanna
  20. 20.  The Security Council,    Expressing grave concern at the deterioration of the situation in Syria, and profound concern at the escalation of violence and the heavy civilian casualties,   Underscoring the importance of ensuring the voluntary return of refugees and internally displaced persons to their homes in safety and with dignity,   Mindful that stability in Syria is key to peace and stability in the region,   Noting the announced commitments by the Syrian authorities to reform, and regretting the lack of progress in implementation,   Reaffirming its strong commitment to the sovereignty, independence, unity and territorial integrity of Syria, emphasizing its intention to resolve the current political crisis in Syria peacefully,   Welcoming the engagement of the Secretary-General and all diplomatic efforts aimed at addressing the situation,   Calling for an immediate end to all violence,   1. Condemns the continued widespread and gross and systematic violations of human rights and fundamental freedoms by the Syrian authorities such as the use of force against civilians, arbitrary executions, killing and persecution of protestors and members of the media, arbitrary detention, enforced disappearances, interference with access to medical treatment, torture, sexual violence, and ill-treatment, including against children;   2. Demands that the Syrian Government immediately puts an end to all human rights violations and attacks against those exercising their rights to freedom of expression, peaceful assembly and association, protect its population, fully comply with its obligations under applicable international law,   3. Condemns all violence, irrespective of where it comes from, and in this regard demands that all parties in Syria, including armed groups, immediately stop all violence or reprisals, including attacks against State institutions, in accordance with the League of Arab States’ initiative;   4. Recalls that all those responsible for human rights violations, including acts of violence, must be held accountable;  
  21. 21.  5. Demands that the Syrian Government,   (a) immediate establish a cease-fire and a complete end to violence and all attacks against and abuses of civilians;   (b) releases all arbitrarily detained persons due to the recent incidents;   (c) withdraws all Syrian military and armed forces from cities and towns, and return them to their original home barracks;   (d) guarantees the freedom of peaceful demonstrations;   (e) allows full and unhindered access and movement for all relevant League of Arab States’ institutions and Arab and international media in all parts of Syria to determine the truth about the situation on the ground and monitor the incidents taking place;   6. Calls for an inclusive Syrian-led political process conducted in an environment free from violence, fear, intimidation and extremism and aimed at effectively addressing the legitimate aspirations and concerns of Syrian people;   7. Fully supports, creating a plural political system, in which citizens are equal regardless of their affiliations or ethnicities or beliefs, including through commencing a serious political dialogue between the Syrian government and the whole spectrum of the Syrian opposition under the League of Arab States’ auspices, aimed at:   a) formation of a national unity government;   b) delegation by the President of Syria of his full authority to his Deputy to fully cooperate with the national unity government in order to empower it to perform its duties in the transitional period; and   c) transparent and free elections under Arab and international supervision; 
  22. 22.   8. Demands that the Syrian authorities cooperate fully with the Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights and with the Commission of Inquiry dispatched by the Human Rights Council, including by granting it full and unimpeded access to the country;   9. Calls upon the Syrian authorities to allow safe and unhindered access for humanitarian assistance in order to ensure the delivery of humanitarian aid to persons in need of assistance;   10. Welcomes the Secretary-General’s efforts to provide support to the League of Arab States, including its observer mission, in promoting a peaceful solution to the Syrian crisis;   11. Requests the Secretary General to report on the implementation of this resolution, in consultation with the League of Arab States, within [15] days after its adoption [and to report every 30 days thereafter];   [12. Decides to review Syria’s implementation of this resolution within 15 days and, in the event that Syria has not complied, to adopt further measures, in consultation with the League of Arab States;]  13. Decides to remain actively seized of the matter.
  23. 23. Anagnwstopoulou Basiliki Merkay Mpritzilda Chrisoula Thomai.