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Simon Adams Simon Adams is the Executive Director of the Global Centre for the Responsibility to Protect. Professor Adams was the Foundation Dean of Arts and Sciences at the University of Notre Dame, Australia, and served as Pro Vice Chancellor at Monash University in South Africa. A specialist in peace and conflict studies, Professor Adams has worked extensively with NGOs, governments, and community organizations in South Africa, Northern Ireland, East Timor, Rwanda, Mozambique, Zimbabwe, and elsewhere. Professor Adams is the author of four books and numerous academic articles with a focus on international peace and conflict. He has also written extensively for a number of newspapers and worked as a political commentator on Australian television and radio.
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Adekeye Adebajo Dr. Adekeye Adebajo has been Executive Director of the Centre for Conflict Resolution (CCR), in Cape Town, South Africa, since 2003. He previously served as Director of the Africa Programme of the New York-based International Peace Institute (IPI), when he was also an adjunct professor at Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs (SIPA). He served on United Nations missions in South Africa, Western Sahara, and Iraq. Dr. Adebajo is the author of Building Peace in West Africa, Liberia’s Civil War, The Curse of Berlin: Africa After the Cold War, and UN Peacekeeping in Africa: From the Suez Crisis to the Sudan Conflicts, as well as the editor of From Global Apartheid to Global Village: Africa and the United Nations. He obtained his doctorate from Oxford University in England, where he studied as a Rhodes Scholar.
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Abdel-Elah Mohamed Al-Khatib Mr. Abdel-Elah Al-Khatib served as Special Envoy of the United Nations Secretary-General’s to Libya in 2011. Currently, he is a Member of the Upper House of Parliament of the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan, has served twice as Jordanian Foreign Minister (1998–2002 and 2005–2007), was appointed Chairman of the Economic and Social Council of Jordan in 2009, and served as Minister of Tourism from 1995 to 1996. He has held various positions in the private sector, including CEO of investment and industrial companies. Mr. Al-Khatib started his career as a Diplomat and served as Head of the Special Bureau of the Foreign Ministry and as a Member of the Embassy in Washington, DC, and at Jordan’s UN Mission in New York. He is an active contributor to the work of civil society in Jordan, and he is currently the Chairman of the Royal Society for the Conservation of Nature.
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Louise Arbour Louise Arbour took over as President and CEO of the International Crisis Group in July 2009. From 2004 to 2008 she served as the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights. A Canadian national, in December 1987 she was appointed to the Supreme Court of Ontario, and in 1990 to the Court of Appeal for Ontario. In 1995, she served as Commissioner of an inquiry into the Prison for Women in Kingston, Ontario. In 1996, Arbour was appointed by the Security Council of the United Nations as Chief Prosecutor for the International Criminal Tribunals for the former Yugoslavia and for Rwanda. After three years as Prosecutor, she resigned to take up an appointment to the Supreme Court of Canada. In 2009, she joined the Advisory Board for the 2011 World Bank Development Report; in 2010, the Global Commission on Elections, Democracy and Security; and in April 2011, the Global Commission on Drug Policy.
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Lloyd Axworthy Dr. Lloyd Axworthy, President and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Winnipeg, served as Canada’s Minister of Foreign Affairs from 1996 to 2000. In the Foreign Affairs portfolio, Minister Axworthy became internationally known for his advancement of the human security concept, in particular, the Ottawa Treaty—a landmark global treaty banning anti-personnel landmines. Axworthy currently serves as a Commissioner on the Aspen Institute’s Dialogue and Commission on Arctic Climate Change. He is a Board member of the MacArthur Foundation, Human Rights Watch, the Educational Policy Institute, the Canadian Landmines Foundation, and the University of the Arctic, among others. In 2010, he was made an honorary member of the Sagkeeng First Nation in Manitoba and was given an Ojibwe name—Waapshki Pinaysee Inini, which means White Thunderbird Man.
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Michelle Bachelet Michelle Bachelet is the first Under-Secretary-General and Executive Director of UN Women, the entity which leads, supports, and coordinates the work of the United Nations on gender equality and the empowerment of women at global, regional, and country levels. Ms. Bachelet most recently served as President of Chile from 2006 to 2010. She also held ministerial portfolios in the Chilean government as Minister of Defence and Minister of Health. A long-time champion of women’s rights, she has advocated for gender equality and women’s empowerment throughout her career. As President, she fought to save revenue for pension reform, social protection programmes for women and children, and research and development. In her work as Defence and Health Minister, she introduced gender policies intended to improve the conditions of women in the military and police forces and forwarded health care reform to ensure better and faster health care response for families.
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Ki-moon Ban Ban Ki-moon is the eighth Secretary-General of the United Nations. His career encompasses many years of service in government and on the global stage, including as the Republic of Korea’s Minister of Foreign Affairs and Trade; postings in New Delhi, Vienna, and Washington, DC; and responsibility for a variety of portfolios, including foreign policy, national security, and policy planning. His ties with the United Nations date back to 1975, when he worked for the Foreign Ministry’s United Nations division. In 2001–2002, he was Chef de Cabinet during the Republic of Korea’s Presidency of the General Assembly. In 1999, he served as Chairman of the Preparatory Commission for the Comprehensive Nuclear Test Ban Treaty Organization. He holds a bachelor’s degree in international relations from Seoul National University and a master’s degree in public administration from the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University.
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Alex J. Bellamy Alex J. Bellamy is Professor of International Security at the Griffith Asia Institute/Centre for Governance and Public Policy, Griffith University, Australia. From 2007 to 2010, he was Executive Director of the Asia-Pacific Centre for the Responsibility to Protect. He served as co-chair of the Council for Security Cooperation in the Asia-Pacific Study Group on the Responsibility to Protect. He is co-editor of the journal Global Responsibility to Protect and his most recent books include Massacres and Morality: Mass Killing in an Age of Civilian Immunity (Oxford, 2012), Responsibility to Protect: The Global Effort to End Mass Atrocities (Polity, 2009) and (with Paul D. Williams and Stuart Griffin) Understanding Peacekeeping (2nd edition, Polity, 2010).
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Fatou  Bensouda Ms. Fatou Bensouda of the Gambia is Prosecutor-Elect and currently serving as Deputy Prosecutor of the International Criminal Court. She previously served as a Legal Adviser and Trial Attorney at the International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR) in Arusha, Tanzania, rising to the position of Senior Legal Advisor and Head of the Legal Advisory Unit. Between 1987 and 2000, she was successively Senior State Counsel, Principal State Counsel, Deputy Director of Public Prosecutions, Solicitor General and Legal Secretary of the Republic, then Attorney General and Minister of Justice, in which capacity she served as Chief Legal Advisor to the President and Cabinet of the Republic of the Gambia. Ms. Bensouda participated in negotiations on the treaty of the Economic Community of West African States (ECOWAS), the West African Parliament, and the ECOWAS Tribunal. In 2009, she received the International Criminal Justice (ICJ) award presented by the President of India in New Delhi for her contribution to criminal law both at the national and international level.
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Francis  Deng Francis Deng is a noted Sudanese diplomat and scholar, appointed by United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon as Special Adviser on the Prevention of Genocide in 2007. From 1992 to 2004, Dr. Deng was the United Nations Secretary-General’s Representative on Internally Displaced Persons. Dr. Deng also served as Human Rights Officer in the United Nations Secretariat, (1967–1972); Ambassador of the Sudan to Canada, the Nordic countries, and the United States; and Sudan’s Minister of State for Foreign Affairs. After leaving his country’s service, he joined the Woodrow Wilson International Center first as a Guest Scholar and then as a Senior Research Associate, after which he served at the Brookings Institution as a Senior Fellow, where he founded and directed the Africa Project for 12 years. Dr. Deng has also taught at several leading American universities and authored or edited more than thirty books and two novels.
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Gareth  Evans Gareth Evans co-chaired the International Commission on Intervention and State Sovereignty (2000–2001), is the author of The Responsibility to Protect: Ending Mass Atrocity Crimes Once and For All (Brookings Institution Press, 2008, 2009), and is Co-Chair of the International Advisory Board of the New York-based Global Centre for the Responsibility to Protect. Now Chancellor of the Australian National University and a Professorial Fellow at the University of Melbourne, he was formerly Australia’s Foreign Minister (1988-96) and President of the International Crisis Group (2000-09). A participant in many international commissions and panels, he has written or edited nine books, and many other chapters, journal articles, and opinion pieces.
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Rosario Green Rosario Green, Mexico’s Minister of Foreign Affairs from 1998 to 2000, was elected Senator to the Mexican Congress in 1997. She currently chairs the congressional Foreign Affairs Committee and serves as President of the Parliamentarians Advisory Group of the Inter-Parliamentary Union Committee on United Nations Affairs. Prior to her role as Foreign Minister, she served as Subsecretary of Latin America, Cultural Affairs and International Cooperation in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and as Mexican Ambassador to Germany and Argentina. She was Assistant Secretary-General of the United Nations and a member of the cabinet of Secretary-General Boutros Boutros-Ghali. She was also a member of the Advisory Board for the International Commission on Intervention and State Sovereignty in 2001.
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Vartan Gregorian Vartan Gregorian is President of Carnegie Corporation of New York, founded by Andrew Carnegie in 1911. Previously, he served as President of Brown University and as President of the New York Public Library. He was the founding dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences at the University of Pennsylvania and its 23rd provost. He is the recipient of numerous awards and honorary degrees, and was decorated by the Italian, French, Portuguese, and Austrian governments. Among his numerous honors are the National Humanities Medal, the Presidential Medal of Freedom, and the Ellis Island Medal of Honor. He is the author of The Emergence of Modern Afghanistan, The Road To Home, and Islam: A Mosaic, Not a Monolith.
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Jean-Marie Guehenno Jean-Marie Guehenno is professor of professional practice at the Saltzman Institute of Columbia University. He is also a nonresident Senior Fellow at the Brookings Institution. Mr. Guehenno is the Chairman of the Board of the Centre for Humanitarian Dialogue in Geneva and a Member of the Board of the International Crisis Group in Brussels. Previously, as the Under-Secretary-General for peacekeeping operations from 2000 to 2008, he became the longest-serving head of peacekeeping at the United Nations. Before joining the United Nations, Mr. Guehenno had a distinguished career in the French government and in the private sector.
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Michael Ignatieff Michael Ignatieff is a writer, teacher, and former politician. Born in Canada, educated at the University of Toronto and Harvard University, he has written 17 books, worked as a television presenter and documentary film maker, an editorial columnist, and a university teacher. He has taught at the University of British Columbia, Cambridge University, the London School of Economics, and Harvard University, where he was Director of the Carr Center for Human Rights Policy at the Kennedy School of Government between 2000 and 2005. Between 2006 and 2011, he was a Member of Parliament for Etobicoke Lakeshore, Deputy Leader, and Leader of the Liberal Party of Canada. For the 2011–2012 academic year, he is a Senior Resident at Massey College, University of Toronto. He is a member of the Queen’s Privy Council for Canada and holds 11 honorary degrees.
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Herve Ladsous Mr. Hervé Ladsous is the United Nations Under-Secretary-General for Peacekeeping Operations. Prior to his appointment in 2011, Mr. Ladsous served as Chief of Staff to the French Minister of Foreign and European Affairs. He has held a number of other senior appointments in his diplomatic service, including Ambassador to the People’s Republic of China, Ambassador to Indonesia and Timor-Leste, Permanent Representative to the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) in Vienna, Deputy Permanent Representative to the United Nations in New York, and Chargé d’affaires a.i. in Haiti. In Paris, he held senior posts, including Director-General for Asia and Oceania, Spokesperson for the Foreign Ministry, and Deputy Director-General for the Americas.
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Barry F. Lowenkron Barry Lowenkron is Vice President of International Programs at the MacArthur Foundation and oversees all international grantmaking. Before joining MacArthur in September 2007, he was Assistant Secretary of State for the Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights and Labor, representing the President and the Secretary of State abroad as well as before the US Congress, the press, and the public. In earlier posts spanning five administrations, Lowenkron worked on a range of international issues across a number of federal agencies. From 1979 until 2005, Lowenkron was an Adjunct Lecturer in American Foreign Policy at the Nitze School of Advanced International Studies of the Johns Hopkins University.
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Edward C. Luck Dr. Edward C. Luck is Special Adviser to United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon, with the rank of Assistant Secretary-General. Since February 2008, he has been responsible for the conceptual, political, and operational development of the responsibility to protect. Previously, he served as Senior Vice President of the International Peace Institute (IPI), Professor of Practice in International and Public Affairs at Columbia University, and President and CEO of the United Nations Association of the United States (UNA-USA). A frequent media commentator, he has published widely on the Security Council, UN reform, American foreign policy, and a host of peace and security issues.
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Noel M. Morada Dr. Noel M. Morada is Executive Director of the Asia-Pacific Centre for the Responsibility to Protect. He is a former Professor of Political Science at the University of the Philippines Diliman and was a Distinguished Visiting Professor at the School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) at the Johns Hopkins University in Washington, DC. In 2005, he was commissioned by the Canadian Embassy in Manila to undertake research on responses to R2P in Southeast Asia from which an R2P Roadmap in the region was published. He has developed a template R2P plan of action to direct the Philippines programme of the Centre and has conducted lectures and seminars on R2P for government officials, civil society groups, and academia in the Philippines and Southeast Asia.
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Liberata R. Mulamula Ambassador Liberata Mulamula is the Former Executive Secretary of the International Conference on the Great Lakes Region with its headquarters in Bujumbura, Burundi, appointed in 2006. As Executive Secretary, she has advanced the ICGLR as an institution for peace, stability, and development; enabled dialogue; and helped minimize challenges to stability in the region. A career diplomat, Ambassador Liberata Mulamula joined the Tanzania Ministry of Foreign Affairs in 1981. She served in various capacities at the Permanent Mission of Tanzania to the United Nations (1985–1992 and 2002–2003) and the Tanzania High Commission to Canada, 1999–2002. From 2003 to 2006 she was Ambassador and Director of Multilateral Cooperation Department of the Tanzania Ministry of Foreign Affairs and International Cooperation.
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Mahama Nuhu Mahama Abukari Nuhu is the Deputy Director of Policy Planning, Monitoring, and Evaluation at the Ministry of Interior, Ghana. Previously, he was the Assistant to the Director of Human Resource Management and Development at the Ministry of Lands and Forestry. He received a post-graduate diploma in Public Administration from the Ghana Institute of Management and Public Administration and a post-graduate diploma in Development and Project Planning from the University of Bradford.
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B. Lynn Pascoe B. Lynn Pascoe of the United States assumed the post of Under-Secretary-General for Political Affairs in 2007. Before joining the United Nations, Mr. Pascoe was US Ambassador to the Republic of Indonesia (2004–2007). He previously served as Deputy Assistant Secretary of State in the Bureau of European and Eurasian Affairs at the State Department in Washington, DC, following postings as US Ambassador to Malaysia and US Special Negotiator for Regional Conflicts in the former Soviet Union. In 1996, Mr. Pascoe served at the United Nations as a Special Advisor to the US Permanent Mission to the UN. He also served as the Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary in the East Asian and Pacific Bureau of the State Department, Deputy Chief of Mission at the U.S. Embassy in Beijing, Deputy Executive Secretary of the Department of State, and Special Assistant to the Deputy Secretary of State.
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Mohamed Sahnoun Ambassador Sahnoun is the Acting President of the Council of the UN-mandated University for Peace (UPEACE) and a member of its Executive Committee. He serves as Senior Advisor on the Middle East and Africa Programmes of UPEACE and as Chair of the UPEACE Africa Advisory Board. Ambassador Sahnoun is founder and current Chair of the Caux Forum on Human Security. He holds a B.A. and an M.A. from New York University. He served as Special Advisor to the UN Secretary-General from 1992 to 2008. He served as a Special Envoy of the UNSG on the Ethiopian/Eritrean conflict in 1999, Special Representative of the Secretary-General for Somalia, and as Ambassador of his country to Morocco, to the United States, to France, to the Federal Republic of Germany, and to the United Nations.
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Vladimir P. Sambaiew Vladimir P. Sambaiew is president and chief executive officer at the Stanley Foundation. He joined the foundation September 4, 2007, following a 30-year US State Department career. As minister counselor for economic affairs at the US Embassy in Mexico City, Mr. Sambaiew was responsible for all aspects of economic and trade relations between the United States and Mexico. He served in similar positions at US embassies in Paris and Ottawa. Mr. Sambaiew directed the State Department’s Office of Bilateral Trade during the time of China’s entry into the World Trade Organization. Earlier in his career, Mr. Sambaiew served for six years in Japan, worked on African issues, and was posted for several years in the USSR/Russia. He taught globalization at the University of Oklahoma and has spoken often at universities across seven Midwest states. He holds a B.A. from Princeton University.
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Ivan Simonovic Ivan Šimonovic assumed his functions as Assistant Secretary-General for Human Rights on July 17, 2010, heading the New York Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights. From 2008 to 2010, he was Minister of Justice of Croatia. Previously Mr. Šimonovic was Deputy Minister in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Permanent Representative to the United Nations in New York, where he served as Senior Vice President and President of the Economic and Social Council from 2001 to 2003. A Croatian national, Mr. Šimonovic worked as a professor at the Faculty of Law at the University of Zagreb, where he served as Head of the Legal Theory Department, Vice-Dean and Vice-Rector for international cooperation. Mr. Šimonovic has a graduate degree in law, a master’s degree in public administration and politics, and a Ph.D. from the University of Zagreb and was a visiting scholar at the Universities of Graz and Yale.
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Cornelio Sommaruga Cornelio Sommaruga currently serves as Chairman of the Board of the Foundation for the Future in Amman. He is the honorary President of the Geneva International Centre for Humanitarian Demining and Initiatives of Change International, Caux. In 2000 and 2001, Dr. Sommaruga was a member of the Panel on United Nations Peace Operations and the International Commission on Intervention and State Sovereignty. He was President of the International Committee of the Red Cross from 1987 to 1999. His long and distinguished career as a Swiss diplomat began in 1960. From 1984 to 1986 he served as Switzerland's State Secretary for External Economic Affairs.
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Bruno Stagno Ugarte Ambassador Bruno Stagno Ugarte became the Executive Director of the Security Council Report in mid-2011 after 16 years in the Foreign Service of Costa Rica, including a four-year term as Foreign Minister (2006–2010). Previously, he served as Permanent Representative to the United Nations (2002–2006), Chief of Staff of the Foreign Ministry (1998–2000), and Minister Counselor and Consul General at the Embassy in Paris (1994–1998). Ambassador Stagno also served as President of the Assembly of States Parties of the International Criminal Court (2005–2008), Co-President of the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty Conferences (2007–2009), Co-President of the UN 2005 Summit Outcome Document (2005) and Vice President of the UN Commission of Sustainable Development (2002–2004). He is a graduate of Georgetown University (BSFS 1991), Université de la Sorbonne (UPIII-IHEAL, DEA 1994), and Princeton University (MPP 2001).
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Richard H. Stanley Richard H. Stanley is a professional engineer, businessman, and world citizen. He has earned engineering degrees from Iowa State University and the University of Iowa. Mr. Stanley is Chair of the Board of Directors of the Stanley Foundation, and Chair Emeritus and past President of the Stanley Group. He is retired Vice-Chair of the Board of the HNI Corporation and has served on the board of directors of several for-profit and nonprofit organizations. As Chair of the Stanley Foundation, he leads a private operating foundation directed toward achieving a secure peace with freedom and justice, built on world citizenship and effective global governance. This is advanced through policy analysis and conference dialogue, and through communication and outreach initiatives. In conjunction with foundation work, he has received the Harry S. Truman Distinguished Service Award from the American Association of Community Colleges and the Award for Citizen Diplomacy from the National Council for International Visitors.
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Eduardo Stein Dr. Eduardo Stein was Vice President of the Republic of Guatemala from 2004 to 2008 and Foreign Minister from 1996 to 2000. In 2001, Dr. Stein headed the Organization of American States Electoral Observation Mission for the Peruvian General Elections under the transitional government after the collapse of the Fujimori administration. Prior to his appointment as Foreign Minister of Guatemala, he was the Regional Project Counselor for Central America in the International Organization for Migration (IOM), which he also represented in Panama as its Resident Representative from 1993 until 1995. From 1982 until 1993, Mr. Stein was involved in regional development efforts promoted by the Latin American Economic System (SELA).
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Ramesh Thakur Ramesh Thakur, Professor of International Relations, Australian National University, was Vice Rector and Senior Vice Rector of the United Nations University (and UN Assistant Secretary-General) from 1998 to 2007, an ICISS Commissioner, and Principal Writer of Secretary-General Kofi Annan’s second reform report. He has held full-time teaching appointments in New Zealand, Canada, and Australia; is the author/editor of more than 40 books and 400 articles and book chapters; and writes regularly for various print media. He serves on the international advisory boards of institutes in Africa, Asia, Europe, and North America. His books include The United Nations, Peace and Security: From Collective Security to the Responsibility to Protect (Cambridge University Press, 2006) and The People vs. the State: Reflections on UN Authority, US Power and the Responsibility to Protect (UN University Press, 2011).
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Maria Luiza Ribeiro  Viotti Maria Luiza Ribeiro Viotti is the Permanent Representative of Brazil to the United Nations since 2007. Having served in the Brazilian Foreign Service since 1976, she was posted to the Brazilian Mission to the United Nations in 1985. Upon returning to Brazil, she pursued work in multilateral affairs and served as Executive Coordinator in the cabinet of the Minister of External Relations. As a Counselor, she directed the economic sector of the Brazilian Embassy in La Paz, Bolivia. In the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, she also served as Deputy Press Secretary, Head of the Division of South America I (in charge of relations with Argentina, Uruguay, Paraguay, and Chile), Director-General of the Department of Human Rights and Social Affairs, and Director-General of the Department of International Organizations. She was responsible for the implementation of President Lula’s “Action Against Hunger and Poverty” initiative.
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Knut Vollebaek Knut Vollebaek has served as the High Commissioner on National Minorities of the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) since 2007. Ambassador Vollebaek has served two terms in government, as State Secretary (Deputy Minister) (1989–1990) and Minister for Foreign Affairs (1997–2000). Ambassador Vollebaek joined the Norwegian Foreign Service in 1973, and has been posted to India, Spain, and Zimbabwe. He has served as Ambassador of Norway to the Central American States (1991-1993) and the United States (2001-2007). Ambassador Vollebaek holds an M.Sc. from the Norwegian School of Economics and Business Administration and studied political science at the University of California, Santa Barbara.
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Margot Wallström Margot Wallström was appointed by Secretary-General Ban Ki-Moon as his Special Representative on Sexual Violence in Conflict in 2010. Ms. Wallström has been an advocate of the rights and needs of women throughout her political career – first as Swedish government minister and later as Environment Commissioner and Vice-President of the European Commission. Since 2007, she has served as Chair of the Council of Women World Leaders Ministerial Initiative. Ms. Wallström has had a long career in politics, which began when she served as a Swedish parliamentarian from 1979 until 1985. Her ministerial career began in 1988 when she was appointed Minister of Civil Affairs. She subsequently became Minister of Culture, and then Minister of Social Affairs. In 1998, she retired from Swedish politics to become Executive Vice-President of Worldview Global Media, a non-governmental organization (NGO) based in Sri Lanka.
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Saul  Weisleder Saul Weisleder is the Deputy Permanent Representative of the Permanent Mission of Costa Rica to the United Nations. He studied economics and sociology in Costa Rica and development studies in IDS Sussex University, United Kingdom. He has been Dean of the School of Social Sciences at the National University in Costa Rica and consultant to several international and national organizations. Weisleder has published several books in Costa Rica and, most recently, edited the first book on “CAFTA.” He was elected a member of the Costa Rican Parliament in 1994 and served as President from 1997 to 1998.
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Jennifer  Welsh Jennifer M. Welsh is Professor in International Relations at the University of Oxford and a Fellow of Somerville College. Her current research projects include the evolution of the notion of the “responsibility to protect” in international society, the ethics of post-conflict reconstruction, the authority of the UN Security Council, and a critique of conditional notions of sovereignty. She is a former Jean Monnet Fellow of the European University Institute in Florence, and was a Cadieux Research Fellow in the Policy Planning Staff of the Canadian Department of Foreign Affairs. Dr. Welsh has taught international relations at the University of Toronto, McGill University, and the Central European University (Prague). She has served as a consultant to the Government of Canada on international policy, and acts as a frequent commentator in Canadian media on foreign policy and international relations.
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Photo. A sprawl of tents at Zam Zam Internally Displaced Persons (IDP) Camp, in El Fasher, North Darfur, where tens of thousands have sought protection there following fresh clashes between the Government of Sudan and rebel forces. March 2011, Sudan.
UN Photo/Olivier Chassot

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