The UNHRC Committee:

– Guided by “the Universal Declaration of Human Rights” adopted on the 10 December 1948;
– Marking with restrained satisfaction the projects carried out by international organisations such as the UN.GIFT, UN.ODC and UN.TOC;
– Deeply conscious that human trafficking is a significant problem which interests 2.5 million people around the world creating a 31,6$ billion illegal business globally;
– Bearing in mind that because of this crime, women, children and men are subject to commercial, sexual exploitation and slavery, forced labour, organs/tissues market, and beggaring;
– Keeping in mind that human trafficking causes mental and physical diseases such as PTDS, depression, anxiety, HIV, TB and STB;
– Aware of the state of corruption, which is involved in and endorses TIP;
– Deeply concerned about the fact that sometimes international borders are not sufficiently controlled;
– Concerned of the scarce cooperation and collaboration between police officers of different countries;
– Alarmed by the conditions in which some people live, in villages in developing countries and less developed countries, with no dwelling, no food, no job opportunities and no knowledge on how to manage ordinary life.
– Noting with disapproval how, in certain conditions, National States lack specific data regarding their own citizens;
– Observing that a concerning number of people in developing countries do not possess neither a passport nor a document of identification;
– Recognising that is necessary to prevent and prosecute TIP, and protect victims;
– Realising that is mandatory to rescue, rehabilitate and reintegrate TIP’s victims in order to start an effective work on cooperation between former-victims and population in countries affected by TIP;
– Reaffirming the viral role that education, literacy teaching and work have, on the improving of social conditions in LDCs;
– Realising that there’s a need of respect of the individual sovereignty wishes on direct actions taken within countries borders.

Reminding the crucial importance of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights:

a) Aims to provide rehabilitation centres for former perpetrators of human trafficking. These centres will educate the former human trafficking on how to function in society.
The centres will provide mental aid.
The centres will provide a complete education.
The centres will be formed and built by national governments but NGOs will control the program inside.
Victims can stay in these centres for up to one year.

b) Calls upon the WHO and UNICEF to assist with the services provided in these centres.
These centres will be entirely separate from the rehabilitation centres for victims.
Former perpetrators can stay in these centres for up to one year.
Both rehabilitation centres in regard to immigration would abide by present immigration laws in individual countries. This program will need constant improvement.

c) Aims to reintegrate and educate in both rural and urban areas.

d) Recommends the installation of festivals and gatherings in order to promote anti-human trafficking ideology.
These festivals would be funded by NGOs or national organisations with the participation of UN officials.
These festivals would be optional.

e) Aims to create an international website to publicise information of those convicted of human trafficking.
The website would reveal information such as name, age, a photo and their history of prison service.
Information would be accessed through a public website, downloadable application or printed flyers
The website would bring this important information to citizens throughout the world

f) Aims to create a “human trafficking international database” to share information regarding traffickers.
The database would be operated by Interpol.
Participation would be compulsory, except if the UN finds that a country cannot participate due to extraordinary conditions. In that case they will be excused.
The database will be funded by Interpol.

g) Aims to provide rehabilitation centres for victims of human trafficking.
These centres will be mandatory in all countries.
These centres will provide physical and mental aid to victims.
These centres will provide education on how to prevent trafficking.
These centres will be formed and built by national governments but NGOs will control the program inside.

– Persecution will follow national law
– Interpol will monitor the actions taken
– Countries will take lead from others in Interpol
– Mandatory strengthening of borders
– Optional usage of UN peacekeepers

Economic aid:
Funds will be procured from the world bank and other International Monetary Organizations:
– 60% of these funds will go directly to national governments to fight human trafficking
– 30% of these funds will go to NGOs to fight human government
– 10% of these funds will go to UN bodies

India, Pakistan, Iraq.

Australia, Canada, France, Sweden, Georgia, Syria, Iran, Japan, Russia, UK, USA.

The UNHRC Committee:

– Deeply conscious of the fact that ISIL, the extremist Sunni terroristic group spread in the Middle East, is causing concerning human rights violations;
– Realising that Muslim religious leaders, who have a great influence on their believers should improve their anti-Isis violations;
– Realising that, since ISIL’s strength is based on terror and spread of their message, international intelligence should improve the censorship system;
– Conscious about the fact that an US-led coalition already exist, that the member countries will not abandon that organisation, and that military intervention will remain a U.S.-led coalition prerogative.

Reminding the crucial importance of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, in order to stop the spread of ISIL ideology:

a) Aims to provide education to young women and men who are to ISIL ideology;
b) Aims to provide school sites built and run by NGOs;
c) Aims to provide education to families on how to improve their lively hood;
d) Aims to provide family centres built and run by NGOs;
e) Recommends the International outlaw of the ISIL black flag;
f) Recommends the International outlaw of the ISIL media propaganda;
g) Recommends the International outlaw of videos or photos of ISIL executions;
h) The countries in the coalition would be the force insuring other countries are abiding by the international laws;
i) Agrees on eventually creating a summit in order to discuss possible solutions to fight ISIL’s ideology (Imams, so that they can spread an anti-ISIL message in all the mosques to prevent further people from joining ISIL and Military escort).

In order to achieve these goals we suggest an international intelligence corporation to insure media censorship. Syria, Iraq and Iran must be informed of any action taken within the countries in the coalition. Participation will be an optional basis, insuring that each country can participate in proportion to their ability to aid the situation. This new coalition will be not militaristic. Aid is given to NGOs or to the government.

In regard to the humanitarian aids, UNHRC encourages national states, NGOs and charity organisations to:

– Provide populations threatened by ISIL with food, fresh water, blankets, dwelling. This is necessary to improve life conditions of those people.
– Treat the refugees with the utmost care.
– Create centres to house refugees.
– Control the functioning of these centres.
– Provide medical support to refugees.
– Provide mental and physical aids.
– Teach valuable job skills to refugees.

This coalition will not replace any present projects installed in Syria, Iraq or Iran
Peacekeepers will escort aids to these desired locations. Soldiers approved by the states will be allowed in refugee camps for protection. The U.S.-led coalition will continue to provide humanitarian aid to those affected by ISIL.

The countries that have already provided specific humanitarian aids through the U.S.-led coalition should not be expected to provide the same specific aid through the UN coalition.

Iran, Iraq, Syria, USA.

Australia, Canada, France, Georgia, Germany, India, Japan, Pakistan, Russian Federation, Sweden, UK.