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3 edition of Progress of the Non-Self-Governing Territories Under the Charter found in the catalog.

Progress of the Non-Self-Governing Territories Under the Charter

United Nations. Secretary-General.

Progress of the Non-Self-Governing Territories Under the Charter

Tableof Contents and Index (Volumes 1-5).

by United Nations. Secretary-General.

  • 185 Want to read
  • 13 Currently reading

Published by s.n in S.l .
Written in English


Edition Notes

SeriesUnited Nations Document st/Tri/Ser.A/ -- 15
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21765698M

to promote social progress and better standards of life in larger freedom, Declaration Regarding Non-Self-Governing Territories. In the event of a conflict between the obligations of the Members of the United Nations under the present Charter and their obligations under any other international agreement, their obligations under the. non-self-governing territories. The administering states, on the other hand, held that the Charter in no way provided for any measures beyond the transmission of statistical technical informa-tion on economic, social, and educational matters on non-self-governing territories, which might be analysed and summarized by the Secretary General.

  Given this understanding, it seems safe to conclude that the removal of Puerto Rico from the list of non-self-governing territories under Article 73e of the U.N. Charter was not an appropriate judgment. The ambiguity surrounding Puerto Rico’s political status at the time of delisting in almost thwarted the approval of Resolution (VIII).   Refworld is the leading source of information necessary for taking quality decisions on refugee status. Refworld contains a vast collection of reports relating to situations in countries of origin, policy documents and positions, and documents relating to international and national legal frameworks. The information has been carefully selected and compiled from UNHCR's global network of field.

Special Committee on Decolonization Extract from Decolonization - the Task Ahead, a book published by the U.N, April Chapter XI of the Charter (Declaration regarding Non-Self-Governing Territories) sets out the obligations of administering Powers for the Non-Self-Governing Territories. In June , acting on the recommendation of the Special Committee, the General Assembly adopted a resolution declaring Southern Rhodesia to be a non-self-governing territory within the meaning of Chapter XI of the charter, on the grounds that the vast majority of the people of Southern Rhodesia were denied equal political rights and liberties.


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Progress of the Non-Self-Governing Territories Under the Charter by United Nations. Secretary-General. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Progress of the non-self-governing territories under the Charter. New York: United Nations, (OCoLC) Online version: United Nations. Secretariat. Progress of the non-self-governing territories under the Charter. New York: United Nations, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International.

Progress of the Non-Self-Governing Territories under the Charter. Vol. Territorial Surveys (New York: United Nations, Pp. $) - Volume 55 Issue 3 - Victor BasiukAuthor: Victor Basiuk. Get this from a library.

Progress of the non-self-governing territories under the Charter. [United Nations. Secretary-General.]. Abstract "United Nations publication: Sales no.: VI.B"Contentsv General review.- v Economic conditions. - v Solcial conditions.- vAuthor: United Nations.#N# Secretariat.

Beforethere was very little general international concern with colonial issues, and still less with the progress of colonised peoples to self-government. At the San Francisco Conference, however, more extensive provision for colonial territories was made in the form of Chapter XI of the United Nations (UN) Charter, entitled ‘Declaration Regarding Non-Self-Governing Territories’.

The Non-Self-Governing Territories were an aberration of the world arena, he continued. advancement in keeping with the Charter of the United Nations. there had been little progress in the. Non-self-governing territories (NSGTs): Non-self-governing territories (NSGTs), described as “a territory whose people have not yet attained a full-measure of self-government”, as stated in the United Nations Charter (Chapter XI, article 73)1.

In its essence, these territories do not have any legal authority recognized by international bodies. INFORMATION ON NON-SELF-GOVERNING TERRITORIES TRANSMITTED UNDER ARTICLE 73e OF THE CHARTER In accordance with General Assembly resolu-tion (III) of 3 NovemberMembers responsible for the administration of Non-Self-Governing Teritories transmitted during in-formation under Article 73e of the Charter1 with.

The Mandate system, established by the Principal Allied and Associated Powers in conjunction with the League of Nations under Article 22 of the Covenant, was replaced after World War II by the International Trusteeship System, established under Chapters XII and XIII of the United Nations (UN) Charter.

The new system distinguished between two classes of Trust territory: ordinary Trusteeships. Chapter XI of the Charter embodies the concept of Non-Self-Governing Territories in a dynamic state of evolution and progress towards a "full measure of self-government".

As soon as a territory and its peoples attain a full measure of self-government, the obligation ceases. This chapter discusses legal aspects of non-self-governing territories. Non-self-governing territories are dealt with in Chapter XI of the United Nations Charter, Art.

73 being the primary source of applicable legal rules. All territories which. Chapter XI of the Charter embodies the concept of Non-Self-Governing Territories in a dynamic state of evolution and progress towards a "full measure of self-government". As soon as a territory and its peoples attain a full measure of self-government, the obligation ceases.

However, whether a Non‑Self‑Governing Territory has reached a level sufficient to relieve the administering Power of the right to submit information is a decision for the Territory and. History. The United Nations Charter contains a Declaration Concerning Non-Self-Governing Territories.

In Chapter XI of said charter, the "Declaration Regarding Non-Self-Governing Territories", specifically the Article 73 point "e" in the Charter, it states that all member States agree to report to the United Nations, annually, on the development of non-self-governing territories under their.

Preface p. IX Chapter 1 Introduction p. 1 The Role of International Organizations in Today's World p. 2 Intellectual Roots of International Organization p.

4 Early Organizational Efforts p. 9 International Relations, Globalization, and Global Governance p. 13 International Organization and Governance in a Turbulent Time p. 24 Chapter 2 A Great Experiment: The League of Nations p. 27 Founding. (For the non-self-governing territories listed by the General Assembly in and subsequently, see Table 1.) THE ROLE OF THE UN.

The charter does not assign any particular task to the UN with respect to non-self-governing territories. It does not even specify what should be done with the information transmitted to the Secretary-General.

The United Nations in turn monitors progress towards self-determination in the Territories. Timor-Leste. The last "Non-Self-Governing Territory" to change its status was Timor-Leste, which in became the first new sovereign state of the 21st century, following three years of UN administration.

History []. The United Nations Charter contains a Declaration Concerning Non-Self-Governing Territories. In Chapter XI of said charter, the "Declaration Regarding Non-Self-Governing Territories", specifically the Article 73 point "e" in the Charter, it states that all member States agree to report to the United Nations, annually, on the development of non-self-governing territories under their.

Non-Self-Governing Territories the term used in the Charter of the United Nations to define all colonial and other dependent territories with the exception of trust territories, for which the trusteeship system has been created. The status of a non-self-governing territory is set down in Chapter XI of the UN Charter, which contains the Declaration.

NOW that the United Nations have focused the attention of the world on non-self-governing areas, it is appropriate for Americans to review conditions in their own territories and island possessions. The United States likes to boast that it is one major nation that has no "colonial empire." That is certainly true as far as the literal interpretation of the phrase goes.

1 According to Arts 82 and 83 UN Charter, strategic areas are defined as territories under the United Nations trusteeship system, for which all functions of the United Nations, including the approval of the terms of the trusteeship agreements, and of their alteration or amendment, are exercised by the United Nations Security Council and not by the United Nations General Assembly, as is the.Under the UN Charter, non-self-governing territories became “a sacred trust,” and the states administering them promised to develop them toward self-government.

Some of these territories were placed under the UN Trusteeship Council, which resulted in a closer supervision of their administration by the UN and in their speedier progress.Charter, removed the "Off Limits" sign which had been blocking the colonial avenue to the competence of interna-tional law.

Although the framers at San Francisco were not yet able to in-ternationalize the administration of all non-self-governing territories and were obliged to compromise with the juris-dictional power exercised by the metro.