jeudi 20 décembre 2012

MGF féminicide d'excision à bannir.Archive.NU

Parmi "Les ailes du désir" (eurema-hecabe-itsutsu-hana.jpg)
http://www.photovore.fr/news-la-photo-nature-par-stephane-hette.html
Et pourquoi, n'y aurait-il pas un tribunal pénal international contre tout féminicide ? Et qu'y soient convoqués tous les pays qui bafouent la moitié de leur population pour raison de son sexe ? Tout particulièrement les petites filles - Pour mémoire, l'autre des deux tortures principales infligées aux petites filles, de viol féminicide en récidive http://susaufeminicides.blogspot.fr/2012/02/petites-bonnes-petites-epouses.html

Vélléitaires ? 
Mais bon, les communications ONU sont contradictoires, cela tire à hue et à dia, sur le dos des gosses ? C''est dingue comme se voient désormais les luttes intestines dans cette institution fluctuante, les uns relativistes culturels patriarcaux et les autres genristes queer, le pont ultralibéral qui essaye de grignoter la voix des femmes ! dans tous les cas voudraient nous faire taire ! ils peuvent toujours rêver ! on va secouer la Toile, ils peuvent bien minimiser... une excision féminicide, c'est une de trop - point à la ligne, messieurs - http://sisyphe.org/spip.php?article4448

Les Nations Unies interdisent les mutilations génitales féminines Posted on décembre 20 2012 | Elimination de la violence contre les femmes | News L’Assemblée générale des Nations Unies a adopté aujourd’hui une résolution interdisant la pratique des mutilations génitales féminines. Cette étape importante vers la fin des pratiques et violations dangereuses menaçant gravement la santé des femmes et des filles a été approuvée par les 194 États membres des Nations Unies. Ces derniers ont voté aujourd’hui en faveur de cinq résolutions de l’Assemblée générale relatives à la promotion des droits des femmes, dont une concernant l’intensification des initiatives déployées au niveau mondial en vue d’éliminer les mutilations génitales féminines (MGF)." Et les mutilations sexuelles féminicides collatérales aussi http://susaufeminicides.blogspot.fr/2012/01/violence-feminicide-au-fer.html

"Intensifier les efforts en vue de l'éradication de la mutilation sexuelle féminine" - "Intensifying global efforts for the elimination of female genital mutilation" adopted by the UN- 20th of December 2013 at 16:50 European time, UN General Assembly in New York - Précisions sur le féminicide aggravé de l'excision génitale http://susaufeminicides.blogspot.fr/2012/01/excision-feminicide.html

"Reconnaissant que les mutilations génitales féminines constituent un irréparable abus irréversible qui a des répercussions négatives sur les droits fondamentaux des femmes et des jeunes filles, et qui touchent environ 100 à 140 000 000 femmes et des filles à travers le monde, et que, chaque année, l'on peut estimer que plus de trois millions de filles risquent d'être soumises à la pratique dans le monde entier, Réaffirmant que les mutilations génitales féminines sont une pratique nuisible qui constitue une menace sérieuse pour la santé des femmes et des filles, y compris leur santé psychologique, sexuelle et reproductive, qui peut accroître leur vulnérabilité au VIH et peut avoir des conséquences fatales obstétriques, prénatales  pour la mère et le nouveau-né, et que l'abandon de cette pratique néfaste peut être réalisée à la suite d'un effort général qui implique tous les acteurs publics et privés dans la société, y compris les filles et les garçons, les femmes et les hommes » - "Recognizing that female genital mutilations  are an irreparable, irreversible abuse that impacts negatively on the human rights of women and girls, affecting about one hundred to one hundred and forty million women and girls worldwide, and that each year an estimated further  three million girls are at risk of being subjected to the practice throughout the world,  Reaffirming that female genital mutilations are a harmful practice that constitutes a serious threat to the health of women and girls, including their psychological, sexual and reproductive health, which can increase their vulnerability to HIV and may have adverse obstetric  and prenatal outcomes as well as fatal consequences for the mother and the newborn, and that the abandonment of this harmful practice can be achieved as a result of a comprehensive movement that involves all public and private stakeholders in society, including girls and boys, women and men," http://www.unwomen.org/fr/2012/12/united-nations-bans-female-genital-mutilation/


The General Assembly, 
Recalling its resolutions 53/117 of 9 December 1998 and 56/128 of  
19 December 2001, Commission on the Status of Women resolutions 51/2 of  
9 March 2007, 52/2 of 7 March 2008 and 54/7 of 12 March 2010 and all other 
relevant resolutions,  
Reaffirming that the Convention on the Rights of the Child
1 and the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women,
2 together with the Optional Protocols thereto, constitute an important contribution to 
the legal framework for the protection and promotion of the human rights of women  and girls,  
Reaffirming also the Beijing Declaration
3 and Platform for Action,
4 the outcomes of the twenty-third special session of the General Assembly, entitled  “Women 2000: gender equality, development and peace for the twenty-first century”,
5 the Programme of Action of the International Conference on Population 
__________________ 
 * Reissued for technical reasons on 20 November 2012. 
 ** On behalf of the States Members of the United Nations that are members of the Group of 
African States. 
1 United Nations, Treaty Series, vol. 1577, No. 27531. 
2 Ibid., vol. 1249, No. 20378. 
3 Report of the Fourth World Conference on Women, Beijing, 4-15 September 1995 (United 
Nations publication, Sales No. E.96.IV.13), chap. I, resolution 1, annex I. 
4 Ibid., annex II. 
5 General Assembly resolution S-23/2, annex, and resolution S-23/3, annex. and Development


page 2
6 and the Programme of Action of the World Summit for Social Development
7 and their five-, ten- and fifteen-year reviews, as well as the United 
Nations Millennium Declaration
8 and the commitments relevant to women and girls 
made at the 2005 World Summit
9 and reiterated in Assembly resolution 65/1 of 2 September 2010, entitled “Keeping the promise: united to achieve the Millennium Development Goals”, 
Recalling the Protocol to the African Charter on Human and Peoples’ Rights
10 on the Rights of Women in Africa, adopted in Maputo on 11 July 2003, which 
contains, inter alia, undertakings and commitments on ending female genital 
mutilation and marks a significant milestone towards the abandonment and ending 
of female genital mutilation, 
Recalling also the decision of the African Union, adopted in Malabo on 1 July 
2011, to support the adoption of the General Assembly at its sixty-sixth session of a 
resolution banning female genital mutilation,
11 Recalling further the recommendation of the Commission on the Status of 
Women at its fifty-sixth session
12 that the Economic and Social Council recommend 
to the General Assembly the adoption of a decision to consider the issue of ending 
female genital mutilation at its sixty-seventh session under the agenda item entitled 
“Advancement of women”,
13 Recognizing that female genital mutilations  are an irreparable, irreversible 
abuse that impacts negatively on the human rights of women and girls, affecting 
about one hundred to one hundred and forty million women and girls worldwide, 
and that each year an estimated further  three million girls are at risk of being 
subjected to the practice throughout the world,  
Reaffirming that female genital mutilations are a harmful practice that 
constitutes a serious threat to the health of women and girls, including their 
psychological, sexual and reproductive health, which can increase their vulnerability 
to HIV and may have adverse obstetric  and prenatal outcomes as well as fatal 
consequences for the mother and the newborn, and that the abandonment of this 
harmful practice can be achieved as a result of a comprehensive movement that 
involves all public and private stakeholders in society, including girls and boys, 
women and men,  
Concerned about evidence of an increase in the incidence of female genital 
mutilations being carried out by medical personnel in all regions in which they are 
practised,  
__________________ 
6 Report of the International Conference on Population and Development, Cairo, 5-13 September 
1994 (United Nations publication, Sales No. E.95.XIII.18), chap. I, resolution 1, annex. 
7 Report of the World Summit for Social Development, Copenhagen, 6-12 March 1995 (United 
Nations publication, Sales No. E.96.IV.8), chap. I, resolution 1, annex II. 
8 See General Assembly resolution 55/2. 
9 See General Assembly resolution 60/1. 
10 United Nations, Treaty Series, vol. 1520, No. 26363. 
11 See African Union, documents Assembly/AU/12 (XVII) Add.5. 
12 See Official Records of the Economic and Social Council, 2010, Supplement No. 7 (E/2010/27), 
chap. I, sect. A. 
13 See Economic and Social Council decision 2012/248. A/C.3


page 3 
Recognizing that negative discriminatory stereotypical attitudes and 
behaviours have direct implications for the status and treatment of women and girls 
and that such negative stereotypes impede the implementation of legislative and 
normative frameworks that guarantee gender equality and prohibit discrimination on 
the basis of sex,  
Recognizing also that the campaign of the Secretary-General entitled “UNiTE 
to End Violence against Women” and the database on violence against women will 
contribute to addressing the elimination of female genital mutilations, 
Welcoming the efforts of the United Nations system to end female genital 
mutilations, in particular the commitment of ten United Nations agencies announced 
in their joint statement of 27 February 2008,
14 as well as the Joint Programme on 
Female Genital Mutilation/Cutting of the  United Nations Children’s Fund and the 
United Nations Population Fund to accelerate the elimination of the practice,  
Deeply concerned that, despite the increase  in national, regional and 
international efforts and the focus on the abandonment of female genital mutilations, 
the practice continues to exist in all regions of the world,  
Deeply concerned also that a tremendous gap in resources continues to exist 
and that the shortfall in funding has severely limited the scope and pace of 
programmes and activities for the elimination of female genital mutilations,  
Having considered the report of the Secretary-General on ending female 
genital mutilation,
15
 1.  Stresses that the empowerment of women and girls is key to breaking the 
cycle of discrimination and violence and for the promotion and protection of human 
rights, including the right to the highest attainable standard of mental and physical 
health, including sexual and reproductive health, and calls upon States parties to 
fulfil their obligations under the Convention on the Rights of the Child
1 and the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women,
2 as well as their commitments  to implement the Declaration on the Elimination of  Violence against Women,
16 the Programme of Action of the International Conference  on Population and Development,
6 the Beijing Platform for Action
4 and the outcomes of the twenty-third special session of the General Assembly, entitled “Women 2000: gender equality, development and peace for the twenty-first century”,
5 and of the special session of the General Assembly on children;
17
 2.  Calls upon States to enhance awareness-raising and formal, non-formal 
and informal education and training in order to promote the direct engagement of 
girls and boys, women and men and to ensure that all key actors, Government 
officials, including law-enforcement and judicial personnel, immigration officials, 
health-care providers, community and religious leaders, teachers, employers, media 
__________________ 
14 Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights, Joint United Nations 
Programme on HIV/AIDS, United Nations Development Programme, Economic Commission for 
Africa, United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, United Nations 
Population Fund, Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, United 
Nations Children’s Fund, United Nations Development Fund for Women and World Health 
Organization, Eliminating female genital mutilation: an interagency statement, WHO, 2008. 
15  E/CN.6/2012/8. 
16 General Assembly resolution 48/104. 
17 General Assembly resolution S-27/2, annex. 


professionals and those directly working with girls, as well as parents, families and 
communities, work to eliminate attitudes  and harmful practices, in particular all 
forms of female genital mutilations, that negatively affect girls;  
 3.  Also calls upon States to strengthen advocacy and awareness-raising 
programmes, to mobilize girls and boys to take an active part in developing 
preventive and elimination programmes to address harmful practices, especially 
female genital mutilations, and to engage community and religious leaders, 
educational institutions, the media and families and provide increased financial 
support to efforts at all levels to end those practices;  
 4.  Urges States to condemn all harmful practices that affect women and 
girls, in particular female genital mutilations, whether committed within or outside a 
medical institution, and to take all necessary measures, including enacting and 
enforcing legislation to prohibit female  genital mutilations and to protect women 
and girls from this form of violence, and to end impunity;  
 5.  Also urges States to complement punitive measures with awarenessraising and educational activities designed to promote  a process of consensus 
towards the elimination of female genital mutilations, and further urges States to 
protect and support women and girls who have been subjected to female genital 
mutilations and those at risk, including by developing social and psychological 
support services and care, and to take measures to improve their health, including 
sexual and reproductive health, in order to assist women and girls who are subjected 
to the practice;  
 6.  Further urges States to promote gender-sensitive,  empowering 
educational processes by, as appropriate, reviewing and revising school curricula, 
educational materials and teacher-training programmes and elaborating policies and 
programmes of zero tolerance for violence  against girls, including female genital 
mutilations, and to further integrate a comprehensive understanding of the causes 
and consequences of gender-based violence and discrimination against women and 
girls into education and training curricula at all levels;  
 7.  Calls upon States to ensure that national action plans and strategies on 
the elimination of female genital mutilations are comprehensive and 
multidisciplinary in scope and incorporate clear targets and indicators for the 
effective monitoring, impact assessment and coordination of programmes among all 
stakeholders;  
 8.  Urges States to take, within the general framework of integration policies 
and in consultation with affected communities, effective and specific targeted 
measures for refugee women and women migrants and their communities in order to 
protect girls from female genital mutilations, including when the practice occurs 
outside the country of residence;  
 9.  Calls upon States to develop information and awareness-raising 
campaigns and programmes to systematically reach the general public, relevant 
professionals, families and communities, including through the media and featuring 
television and radio discussions, on the elimination of female genital mutilations; 
 10.  Urges States to pursue a comprehensive, culturally sensitive, systematic 
approach that incorporates a social perspective and is based on human rights and 
gender-equality principles in providing  education and training to families, local 

page 5
community leaders and members of all professions relevant to the protection and 
empowerment of women and girls in order to increase awareness of and 
commitment to the elimination of female genital mutilations; 
 11.  Further urges States to ensure the national implementation of 
international and regional commitments and obligations undertaken as States parties 
to various international instruments protecting the full enjoyment of all human 
rights and the fundamental freedoms of women and girls;  
 12.  Calls upon States to develop policies and regulations to ensure the 
effective implementation of national  legislative frameworks on eliminating 
discrimination and violence against women and girls, in particular female genital 
mutilations, and to put in place adequate accountability mechanisms at the national 
and local levels to monitor adherence to and implementation of these legislative 
frameworks;  
 13.  Also calls upon States to develop unified methods and standards for the 
collection of data on all forms of discrimination and violence against girls, 
especially forms that are underdocumented, such as female genital mutilations, and 
to develop additional indicators to effectively measure progress in eliminating the 
practice;  
 14.  Urges States to allocate sufficient resources to the implementation of 
policies and programmes and legislative frameworks aimed at eliminating female 
genital mutilations;  
 15.  Calls upon States to develop, support and implement comprehensive and 
integrated strategies for the prevention of female genital mutilations, including the 
training of social workers, medical personnel, community and religious leaders and 
relevant professionals, and to ensure that they provide competent, supportive 
services and care to women and girls who  are at risk of or who have undergone 
female genital mutilations, and encourage  them to report to the appropriate 
authorities cases in which they believe women or girls are at risk;  
 16.  Also calls upon States to support, as part of a comprehensive approach to 
eliminate female genital mutilations, programmes that engage local community 
practitioners of female genital mutilations in community-based initiatives for the 
abandonment of the practice, including, where relevant, the identification by 
communities of alternative livelihoods for them;  
 17.  Calls upon the international community,  the relevant United Nations 
entities and civil society and international  financial institutions to continue to 
actively support, through the allocation of increased financial resources and 
technical assistance, targeted comprehensive programmes that address the needs and 
priorities of women and girls at risk of or subjected to female genital mutilations; 
 18.  Also calls upon the international community to strongly support, 
including through increased financial support, a second phase of the United Nations 
Population Fund-United Nations Children’s Fund Joint Programme on Female 
Genital Mutilation/Cutting: Accelerating Change, which is currently due to end in 
December 2013, as well as national programmes focused on the elimination of 
female genital mutilations; 
 19.  Stresses that some progress has been made in combating female genital 
mutilations in a number of countries using a common coordinated approach that  


page 6 
promotes positive social change at the community, national, regional and 
international levels, and recalls the goal set out in the United Nations inter-agency 
statement that female genital mutilations be eliminated within a generation, with 
some of the main achievements being obtained by 2015, in line with the Millennium 
Development Goals; 
 20.  Encourages men and boys to take positive  initiatives and to work in 
partnership with women and girls to combat violence and discriminatory practices 
against women and girls, in particular female genital mutilations, through networks, 
peer programmes, information campaigns and training programmes;  
 21.  Calls upon States, the United Nations system, civil society and all 
stakeholders to continue to observe 6 February as the International Day of Zero 
Tolerance for Female Genital Mutilation and to use the day to enhance awarenessraising campaigns and to take concrete actions against female genital mutilations;  
 22.  Requests the Secretary-General to ensure that all relevant organizations 
and bodies for the United Nations system, in particular the United Nations 
Population Fund, the United Nations Children’s Fund, the United Nations Entity for 
Gender Equality and the Empowerment of Women, the World Health Organization, 
the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, the United 
Nations Development Programme and the Office of the United Nations High 
Commissioner for Human Rights, individually and collectively, take into account 
the protection and promotion of the rights of women and girls against female genital 
mutilations in their country programmes, as appropriate, and in accordance with 
national priorities, in order to further strengthen their efforts in this regard; 
 23.  Also requests the Secretary-General to submit to the General Assembly, 
at its sixty-ninth session, an in-depth multidisciplinary report on the root causes of 
and contributing factors to the practice of female genital mutilations, its prevalence 
worldwide and its impact on women and girls, including evidence and data, analysis 
of progress made to date and action-oriented recommendations for eliminating this 
practice on the basis of information provided by Member States, relevant actors of 
the United Nations system working on the issue and other relevant stakeholders.
http://www.global-alliance-fgm.org/Portals/0/Documents/resolution%20end%20fgm.pdf








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