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Security Council - 5 novembre 1993
RESOLUTION 882 (1993)

"The Security Council,

"Reaffirming its resolution 782 (1992) of 13 October and all subsequent resolutions,

"Having considered the report of the Secretary-General on the United Nations Operation in Mozambique (ONUMOZ) dated 1 November 1993 (S/26666 and Add.1),

"Reiterating the importance it attaches to the General Peace Agreement for Mozambique (S/24635, annex) and to the timely fulfilment in good faith by all parties of the obligations contained therein,

"Commending the efforts of the Secretary-General, his Special Representative and the personnel of ONUMOZ to implement the mandate fully,

"Reaffirming its conviction that the resolution of conflict in Mozambique would contribute to peace and stability in the region,

"Emphasizing with satisfaction the recent positive developments in the Mozambican peace process including the direct talks between the President of Mozambique, Mr. Joaquim Chissano, and the President of the Resistencia Nacional Mocambicana (RENAMO), Mr. Afonso Dhlakama, and the agreements reached on 3 September 1993,

"Stressing with mounting concern the continuing delays in the implementation of the General Peace Agreement which both parties signed,

"Stressing once again the unacceptability of attempts to gain more time or further concessions, or to attach new conditions to the peace process and urging strongly the parties not to raise any further issues which might jeopardize the implementation of the General Peace Agreement, particularly in light of the commitments entered into during the Secretary-General's recent visit to Mozambique,

"1. Welcomes the report of the Secretary-General;

"2. Commends the agreements that were reached between President Chissano and Mr. Dhlakama during the visit of the Secretary-General to Maputo on outstanding issues that were impeding the peace process;

"3. Reaffirms the vital importance it attaches to the holding of elections no later than October 1994;

"4. Welcomes the approval by the Mozambican parties of the revised time-table for the implementation of the General Peace Agreement, and urges the parties to adhere to it without any delay;

"5. Urges the Mozambican parties to commence assembly of troops in November 1993 and to initiate demobilization by January 1994 with a view to ensure the completion of the demobilization process by May 1994 on the basis of the revised time-table;

"6. Takes note of the progress made with regard to the formation of the new Mozambican Defence Forces, particularly the commencement of full-scale training in Nyanga (Zimbabwe) of troops from the Government and RENAMO for the new national army;

"7. Welcomes the approval of the guidelines for the Cease-fire Commission governing the movement of troops after signature of the Peace Agreement, and urges the parties to adhere to the guidelines and to cooperate with ONUMOZ in the efforts to enforce them;

"8. Underlines the need to make immediately operational the National Commission for Administration, the National Police Affairs Commission (COMPOL) and the Commission for Information (COMINFO) following the agreements reached recently on their chairmanship;

"9. Authorizes the Secretary-General to proceed with the selection and deployment of the 128 United Nations police observers approved by resolution 797 (1992) of 16 December 1992 with a view to deploy the observers as soon as possible;

"10. Underscores the importance of the parties making progress on achieving agreed political goals, specifically, the approval of an electoral law and establishment of an electoral commission by 30 November 1993 and the beginning of the concentration of troops in the assembly areas, demobilization of 50 per cent of troops by 31 March 1994, sufficient progress to meet complete demobilization by 31 May 1994, and accelerated progress in training and integrating forces in the new Mozambican Defence Forces so that the process is complete by August 1994;

"11. Calls on the Government of Mozambique and RENAMO to build on the progress which has been achieved and to respect fully all the provisions of the General Peace Agreement, in particular those concerning the cease-fire and the movement of troops;

"12. Decides to renew the mandate of ONUMOZ for a period of six months, subject to the proviso that the Security Council will review the status of the mandate of ONUMOZ within 90 days based on a report by the Secretary-General as described in paragraph 13;

"13. Requests the Secretary-General to report by 31 January 1994 and every three months thereafter on whether the parties have made sufficient and tangible progress towards implementing the General Peace Agreement and meeting the time-table laid out in operative paragraphs 3 and 10, and also to report on the situation concerning the implementation of the mandate of ONUMOZ, taking into consideration the need to achieve cost savings to the greatest extent possible, while remaining mindful of the importance of an effective discharge of its mandate;

"14. Appeals to the international community to provide the necessary financial assistance to facilitate the implementation of the General Peace Agreement;

"15. Appeals to the international community to make voluntary financial contribution to the Trust Fund to be set up to support electoral activities of the political parties upon the approval of the electoral law;

"16. Reiterates its encouragement to the international community to provide appropriate and prompt assistance for the implementation of the humanitarian programme carried out in the framework of the General Peace Agreement, and urges the Government of Mozambique and RENAMO to facilitate unimpeded access to humanitarian assistance to the civilian population in need;

"17. Calls on all parties to cooperate with the UNHCR and other humanitarian agencies operating in Mozambique to facilitate the speedy repatriation and resettlement of refugees and displaced persons;

"18. Decides to remain actively seized of the matter."

Please note that there are slight additions to Women's Conference Backgrounder (DPI/1424) that was sent to you earlier today. The changes are made in Paragraph 4 of Making Political Inroads

At the international level, including the United Nations, while the situation remains discouraging, more women than before hold top positions. At the end of 1993, six of the most influential positions in the United Nations system were held by women, and the Secretary-General has committed himself to achieving a 50-50 ratio of women in professional posts by the year 2000. In 1975, women occupied 16 per cent of such posts in the United Nations secretariat; as of June 1993, 31.3 per cent. They now constitute roughly 25 per cent of all civilians engaged in peace-keeping operations, as opposed to 5 per cent in 1970.

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risoluzione 882
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