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联合国世品委新闻汇

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联合国世品委新闻汇

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UN Correspondent Society & Diplomatic Review and   UNNGO PeaceeverTV Edit report from UN Department of Global Communications Press release

Excellencies,
Friends,
I thank President Moon Jae-in and the government of the Republic of Korea for hosting this year’s P4G Summit.
The title of this initiative expresses exactly what the world needs now -- global partnership.
Partnership to beat COVID 19 and build a better recovery.
Partnership to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals.
And partnership to address climate change.
We have taken some important steps lately.
Socio-economic response and recovery plans supported by the UN Development System worldwide have helped alleviate some of the worst impacts of the pandemic for the poorest and most marginalized.
And some 73 per cent of greenhouse gas emissions are now covered by commitments to achieve net zero emissions by 2050.
But there is still much to do to close the emissions gap so we can achieve the SDGs.
That is why I am urging all main emitters to present new Nationally Determined Contributions, commit to net zero emissions by 2050 and -- most importantly -- to put in place policies and programmes that will get us there.
Tackling climate change head-on will help protect the most vulnerable people from the next crisis while sustaining a job-rich recovery from the pandemic.
The first priority is no new coal plants and a phase out of coal use by 2030 in OECD countries and 2040 in the rest of the world.
On this, I commend the Government of the Republic of Korea for announcing it will stop all international coal finance.
I encourage all remaining government and private sector entities to do the same
Friends,
As well as the emissions gap, I am deeply concerned about the finance and adaptation gaps.
Developed countries have yet to deliver on the 100 billion dollar per annum commitment.
Public finance is not flowing where it is now most needed -- to support vulnerable communities that are already suffering the consequences of climate disruption.
One person in three is still not adequately covered by early warning systems.
And women and girls, who make up 80 per cent of those displaced by the climate emergency, are all too often excluded from decisions to address the climate crisis.
We urgently need a breakthrough on adaptation and resilience.
I am asking all donor countries to significantly enhance their financial commitments.
That includes allocating 50 per cent of climate finance to adaptation and providing a higher level of grants.
The G7 Summit, where the Republic of Korea is invited, needs to deliver on all these objectives.
It is not a global partnership if some are left struggling to survive.
This is true for COVID and the distribution of vaccines and it is true for the climate emergency.
Excellencies,
This Summit’s focus is on an inclusive green recovery.
That means financing the infrastructure of tomorrow, now.
It means supporting developing countries in their transition to sustainable energy and a circular economy while helping them to diversify their economies and ensure a just transition.
And it means putting an equal emphasis on adaptation.
In short, we need a global partnership for green, inclusive, sustainable development.
In this quest, the Republic of Korea is leading partner.
I commend the government for its 2050 net zero pledge and the Korean Green New Deal.
And I encourage it to follow through with a coal phase-out plan, an enhanced NDC in line with its long-term goal, and increased international support for adaptation, renewable energy and SDG investments.
If all governments embrace the same goals, we will have an opportunity for a real partnership that will equip us to rise to the biggest challenge of our lives.
Let’s work together for a sustainable and equitable future for all people on a healthy planet.
Thank you.


The UN wibdc news center



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© UNICEF/Amarjeet Singh COVID-19 patients receive oxygen at a place of worship in Ghaziabad, India.

   

The COVID-19 pandemic has brought “a tsunami of suffering”, taken over 3.4 million lives and 500 million jobs, while wiping trillions of dollars from global balance sheets, Secretary-General António Guterres told business leaders on Thursday, appealing for equitable vaccine distribution worldwide.

“This is indeed much more than a health crisis. It’s a social crisis and an economic crisis, with dramatic long-term consequences for livelihoods, businesses, and for economies”, he said to a virtual roundtable event – part of the UN’s global campaign, #OnlyTogether – hosted jointly with the IKEA Foundation and Purpose – the social mobilization organization which partners with the Department of Global Communications leading the UN Verified initiative, to combat misinformation.

The UN chief recognized the many lives that have been saved: “To have you leading this meeting is a guarantee of success because what our partnership has always represented is indeed the very symbol of the values we represent”.

Vaccine equity to prevent ‘further havoc’

Having delivered safe and effective vaccines in record time, science has shone a light for some parts of the world.

However, despite the World Health Organization’s (WHO) authorization for 13 vaccines and the “incredible success” of rollouts in more than 170 countries, Mr. Guterres bemoaned “a large and growing vaccine gap between rich and poor countries”.

“Just ten countries have administered more than 75 percent of all vaccine doses. In poorer countries, even health workers and people with underlying conditions cannot access them”, he said, adding, “this is not only unjust, it’s self-defeating and dangerous – to everyone”.

Fast, equitable vaccination is the only way “to prevent new and more dangerous variants from emerging and wreaking further havoc”, in rich and poor countries alike, said Mr. Guterres.

Global vaccination plan

He said a global vaccination plan was needed, beginning with a G20 Task Force comprised of countries with vaccine production and manufacturing capacities, the WHO and Access to COVID-19 Tools (ACT) partners, as well as international financial institutions. 

“I am ready to mobilize the entire United Nations System to support this effort, but we need the political will to move forward”, he said.

To this end, Mr. Guterres highlighted that the private sector could leverage its influence and expertise, use its communication channels to share accurate information, and donate its service and resources, to encourage inoculation.

While this sector has been “central to every breakthrough” throughout the pandemic, he reminded that it achieved this by collaborating with countries, communities, and the public sectors.

“By working together, we can vaccinate the world, end the pandemic, and kick-start a strong recovery”, the Secretary-General concluded.

The surge in South Asia threatens the COVAX initiative  

In a further development, WHO, GAVI the vaccine alliance, and the Coalition for Epidemic Preparedness Innovations (CEPI) issued a joint statement warning against “patchy achievements made so far”.

While cases of COVID-19 are declining in some countries, South Asia is suffering a traumatic surge. And because vaccine access is important to stem the tide, “we must focus on ensuring countries who have not benefitted from these life-saving tools do so now, and with urgency”, the statement said.

Although COVAX, the global mechanism for equitable access to COVID-19 vaccines, has proven itself time and again, the harrowing surge in India has severely impacted its supply to the point that by the end of June it will face a 190-million-dose shortfall.

Up against ‘catastrophic consequences

Although more vaccine doses will be available later this year, the statement said, “if we do not address the current, urgent shortfall the consequences could be catastrophic”.

At the World Health Assembly last Friday, governments recognized the political and financial urgency of supporting COVAX with doses and dollars.  

“It is now imperative…to secure full funding for COVAX and more vaccines – right now – for lower-income countries at the Advance Market Commitment Summit on 2 June”, read the statement.

© UNHCR/Allana Ferreira Women from Venezuela’s indigenous Warao refugee community attend a COVID-19 educational session in Brazil.

Ambitious solutions

For COVAX to deliver on the promise of global equitable access, the partners called for the immediate funding of the Gavi COVAX Advance Market Commitment (AMC), the mechanism that allows COVAX to provide doses to lower-income economies; sharing of doses; and freeing up of supply chains by removing trade barriers, export control measures, and other restrictive barriers.

“Now more than ever, at the peak of the pandemic, we need ambitious, global solutions. When it comes to worldwide vaccine distribution, COVAX is the only initiative capable of rising to the challenge of this moment”, the statement spelled out.

While understandable that some countries wish to inoculate all their citizens, by donating vaccines to COVAX alongside domestic vaccination programs, at-risk populations globally can be protected, which is “instrumental to ending the acute phase of the pandemic, curbing the rise and threat of variants, and accelerating a return to normality”.

Since COVAX was established in mid-2020, it has had the support and resources of 192 of the world’s economies, enabling it to deliver an unprecedented global rollout.  

“It’s time to finish the job”, the statement concluded.



The UN wibdc news center

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The UN new media Peaceever TV hereby introduces the Wilson Center, a well-known American think tank. Experts from the center hold an online seminar on the release of vaccines during the COVID-19 pandemic,hope to help the general public understand the prospects, ethical and legal issues, and implementation methods of vaccine passports.

The Wilson Center, chartered by Congress in 1968 as the official memorial to President Woodrow Wilson, is the nation’s key non-partisan policy forum for tackling global issues through independent research and open dialogue to inform actionable ideas for the policy community.
The Wilson Center brings fresh thinking and deep expertise to the most pressing policy challenges we face today. Wilson Center   convene scholars to create a global dialogue of ideas that Congress, the administration, and the international policy community can act on. In 2019, the Wilson Center was named the #1 regional studies think tank in the world.

As vaccination speeds up and governments are eager to return to a sense of normalcy, the concept of vaccine passports has gained significant traction among policymakers and business leaders. The EU Commission proposed a “digital green pass” for travel in Europe and the U.S. government is eyeing a similar approach. Vaccine passports or certificates would allow businesses and countries to better track and distinguish between those who are vaccinated and those are not, and give the fully-vaccinated more access to activities that are still deemed problematic (travel, large gatherings such as concerts, sport events, etc.). But vaccine passports are not an easy solution. They come with significant drawbacks that could exacerbate inequality and discrimination against vulnerable groups.

Daniel S. Hamilton is the Austrian Marshall Plan Foundation Distinguished Fellow and Director of the Global Europe Program at the Wilson Center. He is a widely-recognized expert on U.S. foreign policy and on European, Eurasian and transatlantic security, economic and political affairs. He is quoted frequently in major U.S., European and global media and has testified on numerous occasions before committees of the U.S. Congress and European parliaments.

He is also Senior Fellow at the Foreign Policy Institute of Johns Hopkins SAIS, where he co-leads the School’s postdoctoral program on “The United States, Europe, and World Order.” He was the Founding Director of the SAIS Center for Transatlantic Relations, and for fifteen years served concurrently as Executive Director of the American Consortium for European Union Studies. He has also taught at the Free University of Berlin, the University of Innsbruck, and the Hertie School of Governance.

Dr. Hamilton is President of the Transatlantic Leadership Network and Richard von Weizsӓcker Fellow at the Robert Bosch Academy in Berlin.

He has held a variety of senior positions in the U.S. Department of State, including Deputy Assistant Secretary for European Affairs, responsible for NATO, OSCE and transatlantic security issues, Nordic-Baltic and Balkan Affairs; U.S. Special Coordinator for Southeast European Stabilization; Associate Director of the Policy Planning Staff for two U.S. Secretaries of State; Director for Policy in the Bureau of European Affairs; and Senior Policy Advisor to the U.S. Ambassador and U.S. Embassy in Germany.

In 2008 he served as the first Robert Bosch Foundation Senior Diplomatic Fellow in the German Foreign Office, where he worked in the Planning Staff for Foreign Minister (and now President) Frank-Walter Steinmeier. In 2012 he was a member of German Chancellor Angela Merkel’s ‘Futures Advisory Group’.

Dr. Hamilton is currently an advisory board member for a score of European and transatlantic institutions and publications. He has served as a consultant to Microsoft, the U.S. Business Roundtable, the Transatlantic Business Dialogue, the National Geographic Society, and RAND. He served as host of The Washington Post/Newsweek International’s online discussion feature Next Europe.

He has been presented with Germany’s Cross of the Federal Order of Merit (Bundesverdienstkreuz); France’s Knighthood of the Ordre des Palmes Académiques; and Sweden’s Knighthood of the Royal Order of the Polar Star. The American Chamber of Commerce to the European Union awarded Dr. Hamilton its highest honor, the Transatlantic Business Award. He holds the State Department’s Superior Honor Award.

He has a Ph.D. and M.A. with distinction from the Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies and an honorary doctorate from Concordia College. He received his undergraduate degree from Georgetown University’s School of Foreign Service.

Ron Roozendaal is director of Information Policy and CIO of the Ministry of Health, Welfare and Sport. He is responsible for Information Policy in the health care sector (e.g. big data, cybersecurity, cybersecurity, identification and authentication and interoperability), the functioning of the Dutch Healthcare Information Council and quality assurance as to the aspect of information and ICT in the activities of the Ministry. Furthermore, he is also the director of the Programme Directorate tasked with the development of digital solutions to address the COVID-19 pandemic, e.g. national notification app (CoronaMelder) and now the test and vaccination certificate app. Prior, he worked as Ministry of Agriculture (CIO) and the Ministry of Internal Affairs. He holds degrees in both Informatics and Psychology.

Brian Behlendorf is the General Manager for Blockchain, Healthcare and Identity at the Linux Foundation and the Executive Director for Linux Foundation Public Health, which hosts the COVID Credentials Initiative. Brian Behlendorf was a primary developer of the Apache Web server, the most popular web server software on the Internet, and a founding member of the Apache Software Foundation. He has also served on the board of the Mozilla Foundation since 2003 and the Electronic Frontier Foundation since 2013. He was the founding CTO of CollabNet and CTO of the World Economic Forum 2011-2012. He also worked at the White House’s Office of Science and Technology Policy in 2009 and the Department of Health and Human Services in 2010 on advancing the use of open standards through the use of open source software.

Deanne Kasim has built a career helping healthcare, life sciences, health IT, investors, associations and government organizations navigate and leverage evolving changes in technology, policy, regulation and market dynamics. She specializes in educating regulators and legislators on important healthcare issues and finds key opportunities amid change and chaos to create better policies and product roadmaps.

In her current role with Change Healthcare, Deanne Kasim manages the health policy and advocacy functions for both federal and state issues. Deanne interprets legislative, regulatory and industry trends to inform senior executives, drive business decisions and guide product strategy and roadmaps. Deanne frequently meets with Congressional and senior federal officials regarding many key policy issues including:   data interoperability; updates to HIPAA and health data privacy rules; price and cost transparency; value-based care models and more.
Deanne Kasim is also the founder and managing partner of Santesys Solutions, a research and advisory group focused on leveraging information and analysis to direct effective investments, healthcare programs, solutions and IT products.
Deanne holds a B.S. from the University of Maryland, College Park and a M.S. in Information Systems Management from the University of Maryland Global Campus. She represents Change Healthcare on the Healthcare Leadership Council’s policy committee, and on the Confidentiality Coalition’s Steering Committee. She is a member of the eHealth Initiative’s Policy Committee and a recent member of the HIMSS’ Public Policy Committee.
Melinda Mills is a Professor of Demography and Sociology at the University of Oxford and Director of the Leverhulme Centre for Demographic Science. She is on the UK’s SAGE (Scientific Advisory Group for Emergencies), SPI-B (Scientific Pandemic Insights Group on Behaviour) and ethnicity sub-group, SAGE Vaccines Science Coordination Group, Royal Society’s SET-C (Science in Emergency Tasking COVID-19) group and High-level Advisory Group for the European Commissioner for the Economy.


联合国世品委新闻汇

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Following the inauguration of United States President Joe Biden on Wednesday, the UN Secretary-General said he looks forward to an era of new leadership towards accelerating climate action, with the US back inside the landmark Paris Agreement.   
President Biden signed an executive order at the White House just hours after being sworn in, to reverse the previous administration’s withdrawal from the 2015 accord, which seeks to limit global warming and reduce greenhouse gas emissions.

“I warmly welcome President Biden’s steps to re-enter the Paris Agreement on Climate Change and join the growing coalition of governments, cities, states, businesses and people taking ambitious action to confront the climate crisis”, the UN chief said in a statement.

The US was among 194 countries that signed the Agreement in December 2015 under then President, Barack Obama.   

Two years later, the Trump administration announced the country would withdraw from the treaty: a decision which became effective last November.

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US deposits instrument of acceptance

A new instrument of acceptance of the Paris Agreement by the US, expressing its consent to be bound by the Agreement, was deposited with the Secretary-General, later in the day.

According to the UN chief’s spokesperson, the Paris Agreement will enter into force for the United States on 19 February 2021, in accordance with its article 21 (3).

Long road to carbon neutrality

The Paris Agreement requires governments to commit to increasingly ambitious climate action through plans known as nationally determined contributions (NDCs).

The Secretary-General recalled that countries producing half of all global carbon pollution committed to carbon neutrality, or net-zero emissions, following a summit held last month.   

“Today’s commitment by President Biden brings that figure to two-thirds. But there is a very long way to go”, he said.

“The climate crisis continues to worsen, and time is running out to limit temperature rise to 1.5 degrees Celsius and build more climate-resilient societies that help to protect the most vulnerable.”

Climate crisis and COVID-19

The Secretary-General underlined his commitment to work with the new US President and other world leaders to address the climate crisis and COVID-19 recovery.

Last year, the UN was forced to postpone its latest global climate change conference, known as COP26, due to the pandemic.   

“We look forward to the leadership of United States in accelerating global efforts towards net zero, including by bringing forward a new nationally determined contribution with ambitious 2030 targets and climate finance in advance of COP26 in Glasgow later this year”, the statement said.

In his inauguration speech, President Biden made it clear that addressing “a climate in crisis” was a priority, noting that “a cry for survival comes from planet itself”.

Senior officials from across the UN system have congratulated the new administration in Washington.

Inger Andersen, head of the UN Environment Programme (UNEP), tweeted that her agency looks forward to working closely with President Biden and Vice-President Kamala Harris to strengthen climate action, “to address a planet in crisis, and to build a just and green transition for all.”


The UN wibdc news center

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UN Correspondent Society & Diplomatic Review   and   UNNGO PeaceeverTV Edit reports according to the pre-released press release of the United Nations spokesperson’s email: December 12, 2020 is the fifth anniversary of the signing of the Paris Climate Agreement. The United Nations spokesperson sent us via email Here comes the information that you can participate in the conference and the text of the stakeout speech of the UN Secretary-General Guterres' press conference. The spokesperson reminded us in an email: "I enclose herewith a preview of the opening speech of the Secretary-General’s virtual press conference on the outcome of the Climate Ambition Summit. The speech can only be made on Saturday, December 12, 2020, Release after New York time: 1100."
   United Nations Secretary-General Antonio Guterres

At today’s Climate Ambition Summit, I appealed to leaders worldwide to declare a State of Climate Emergency in their countries until carbon neutrality is reached.

There can be no doubting or denying that the world faces a climate emergency.

The past decade was the hottest on record.

Carbon dioxide levels in the atmosphere are at record levels – and rising.

Storms, fires, floods and drought of uncommon force are now all too common and devastating.

Thirty-eight countries have already declared a climate emergency.   They recognize the urgency and the stakes.

It is time for all countries to do the same.

Today’s meeting is a Summit of ambition.

We requested countries to participate on the basis of concrete and ambitious commitments.

The Summit has now sent strong signals that more countries and more businesses are ready to take the bold climate action on which our future security and prosperity depend.

We are hearing from 75 countries, including my two co-hosts, the Prime Minister of the United Kingdom and the President of France, and our two partners, the President of Chile and the Prime Minister of Italy.


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As we look ahead, the central objective of the United Nations for 2021 is to build a truly Global Coalition for Carbon Neutrality, for global net zero emissions of greenhouse gases in 2050.

There is solid momentum behind the net zero goal.

By early next year, countries representing two thirds of global carbon dioxide emissions and 70 per cent of the world economy will have made strong commitments to carbon neutrality.

Climate vulnerable countries continue to lead the way.

Barbados and Maldives have set an ambitious aim of achieving carbon neutrality by 2030, with the right support.

And Fiji, Malawi, Nauru and Nepal, for instance, all have 2050 firmly in their sights.

But of course pledges are just the first step.

As we prepare for next year’s United Nations climate conference – COP26 – in Glasgow, we need concrete action right away to get on the right path.

The scientific community tells us that to reach net zero by 2050, we need to cut emissions by 45 per cent by 2030 compared with 2010 levels.

The United Kingdom has pledged to cut emissions by 68 per cent by 2030 compared to 1990 and to end external financing of fossil fuel projects.

The European Union has decided to cut its emissions by at least 55 per cent by the end of this decade.

These are courageous decisions that deserve to be emulated.

United Nations Secretary-General Antonio Guterres
At least 24 countries have now announced new commitments, strategies or plans to reach net zero or carbon neutrality.

Commitments from EU countries, the United Kingdom, Canada, China, Japan, the Republic of Korea, and today Argentina and the incoming US administration are establishing a clear carbon neutrality benchmark for G20 countries.

A number of States set out how they are going even further, with ambitious dates to reach net zero: Finland by 2035, Austria by 2040 and Sweden by 2045.

Pakistan announced no new coal power plants.

India will soon more than double its renewable energy target and China will reach, by 2030, twelve hundred Gigawatts of installed wind and solar power.

Countries like Israel and Slovakia are joining the growing list of countries stepping away from fossil fuels.

Now, all countries must show ambition in the new and enhanced National Determined Contributions that they are obliged to submit ahead of COP26.

I am pleased to note that today, more than 40 countries commit to doing so.

And the big emitters must lead the way.

Let’s not forget, over the past decade, the G20 members accounted for 78 per cent of greenhouse gas emissions.

Now it is time for every country, city, financial institution and company to adopt plans for transitioning to net zero emissions by 2050.

This transition must be just, with social protection and support for workers and others affected by decarbonization.

And developed countries must meet their commitment to provide $100 billion dollars a year to developing countries by 2020 – an effort that is lagging badly, according to a report issued yesterday by independent experts convened by the United Nations.

Banks must align their lending to the global net zero objective, and asset owners and managers must decarbonize their portfolios.

We need a breakthrough on adaptation and resilience.

And as we pursue these changes, we must recognize the importance of equity.

After all, the richest 1 per cent of the world’s people are responsible for 15 per cent of harmful emissions.   And their share is more than the double of the poorest 50 per cent's emissions. So 1 per cent of the population is responsible for double the emissions of the 50 per cent poorest in the world.

This is totally unacceptable.

While the pandemic has led to a decline in economic activity, any effect on emissions is only temporary and ultimately insignificant.

But the tragedy of COVID-19 has also given us an unexpected opportunity for a re-set.

COVID relief and recovering investments can spur a green transition.

Policies to strengthen societies to face pandemics or other shocks can be a catalyst for sustainability.

Pandemic recovery and climate action must be two sides of the same coin.

The true test of leadership today is to show climate ambition, take climate action, mobilize climate finance, and demonstrate climate solidarity.

As we move towards COP26, I will continue to engage and convene all leaders to enlarge and further deepen our global Climate Ambition Alliance.

Thank you.

Related information: On November 4, 2019, the U.S. government formally notified the United Nations to withdraw from the "Paris Climate Agreement" that addresses global climate change. On November 4 this year, the United States formally withdrew from the "Paris Climate Agreement" and became the only party to withdraw from the "Paris Climate Agreement" so far.


The UN wibdc news center

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Remarks by Volkan Bozkir , President of the General Assembly, on COVID-19-related misinformation during the event "Responding to the “Infodemic” – Sharing Best Practice".

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联合国世品委新闻汇

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UNNGO PeaceeverTV According to the two daughters ( Carla, Mariah and Michaela )of Governor Cuomo, New York who sent email to our co-chairs Gloria Starr Kins - Editor in Chief UN Correspondent Society & Diplomatic Review Compile the report.

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   The Governor of New York and his three daughters
The above pictures are from the website of New York Governor Cuomo
Gloria:
We could not be more proud of our Dad.
When we heard that COVID-19 had come to New York, the first person we called was our Dad. He told us that we were going to be ok, but that this was a serious disease, and we should come to Albany to quarantine together. He has reassured us every day since – that he would do everything he could to protect our family and our state – the family of New York.
We watched his daily press conferences and were relieved to see that what we had always known about him was now being shared with others. He spoke in a way that was comforting, fact-based, and hopeful. His words and actions reflected his deep well of compassion and ever-present sense of humor.
Dad’s new book,American Crisis: Leadership Lessons from COVID-19 Pandemic, will be published this week. The book tells the story of how his team and all New Yorkers met the moment when the pandemic hit our state.
We hope you enjoy reading it as much as we did. You can order your copyhere.
Dad is the first to say the fight against this virus is not over. But the lessons learned over phase one provide the roadmap we as a country -- and we as individuals -- can follow now and in the future. Reading this book will provide a better understanding of how we can fight this pandemic, meet unprecedented challenges and reinvigorate our faith in the goodness of people.
Warmly,
Cara, Mariah, and Michaela


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UN New Media PeaceeverTV Editor·s Note:   As the pandemic of COVID-19 spreads globally, the number of infected people increases sharply in the United States.

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Recently, Marina Kufa, the Host and Reporter in Hollywood, made a special interview with Hollywood actor Dominic Pace,   South Pasadena Mayor Michael Cacciotti, Sheri Determan Los Angeles-based photographer, Clifford Eric Lundgren is an American social entrepreneur, etc some of the Los Angeles local residents about the impact of COVID-19 on their work and life, as well as their personal opinions on the pandemic. The pandemic has put everything on hold, but not on our lives. As a result, many works have gone online.

We haven’t experienced such a panic until challenged by this invisible enemy. We are having tough times because of the government's inadequate preparation. All we need to do is to follow the health protection instructions. We’re just trying to do the best we can right now. At the same time, we should appreciate what we have now.

When problems actually happen, you can't go back to the textbooks and checklists to find causes, but need to handle the situation and find a solution based on common sense and realities. Let the professionals speak out loudly, to provide us the scientific protection and prevention guidance. We should strengthen international cooperation in fighting the disease, respond to the impacts of the pandemic together.

     Marina Kufa   My life has changed a lot



    Hollywood actor Dominic Pace
Dominic Pace (born September 21, 1975) is an American actor who portrayed the bounty hunter Gekko in the first and third chapters of The Mandalorian.   
Pace began his studying with members of the Actors Studio Mimi Turque and Susan Batson in 1995. He then moved on to William Esper's two-year program where he studied under Terry Knickerbocker. He has been awarded "Best Actor" at the 2004 Palm Beach International Film Festival for his performance in the independent feature, Little Kings. He was a member of The MET Theater Company and the Tim Robbins Company, The Actors' Gang in Los Angeles. Consistent in booking Guest Stars and Co-Stars on Television, Pace is repped by Christina Scott of CA Talent, and Taher Abunadi of Engage Artists Agency
    Sheri Determan Los Angeles-based photographer and marketing professional who enjoys shooting portraits, fashion, editorial, lifestyle, and events. She studied photography and film making at Santa Monica College and Art Center College of Design in Pasadena. Member: American Photographic Artists (APA), Press Photographers Association of Greater Los Angeles (PPAGLA)
   Marina is WE GOT YOU Entertainment and NEWS OF THE WORLD Producer . She is   SAG-AFTRA actress, talented international Journalist, an abundantly warming and charismatic producer of NOW News Of The World ,that has and continues to be an inspiration to a large number of her fan base.  
  With her devoted 15 years of experience to the media/entertainment industry, she has helped broaden the horizon of being the voice and drive of global humanitarianism   through her   talent!
  Marina Kufa is honored with Guinness World Record with ITAP as well She produced several documentaries accompanied by NAT- GEO. Hosted Red Carpets for Sports Events like - All Star , Pro Boxing , Make A Wish ,George Lopez Foundation , and more RAW Entertainment. Film Documentary "We Are Travellers" , “Team Trauma” and “Live N Let Dive”, She’s also Spokeswoman for T.V. A SAG-AFTRA   Action and Stunt Actress -worked on “Miami Vice” with Jamie Foxx ,”Rock of Ages” with Tom Cruise as well as “Step UP 4 Revolution”,” Charlie’s Angels” as well with Carlos Santana on FIFA music Video “Da Rum Jeto” and David Tutera show with Dennis Rodman ,are few out of many.
    South Pasadena Mayor Michael Cacciotti
  Clifford Eric Lundgren is an American social entrepreneur, innovator and advocate best known for recycling electronic waste. He was the COO of MiningSky and Founder of IT Asset Partners, Inc. (ITAP), an electronics reuse and Hybrid Recycling company.
As the founder of our nation’s first and largest hybrid electronics recycling company, Eric’s efforts keep over 19,000 Metric Tons of e-waste from our landfills every year. He has also served as an advisor to Ghana's vice president in the country's attempts to clean up the world's largest toxic e-waste dump (Agbogbloshie, Accra). And then, of course, there's the electric car he built almost entirely out of recycled consumer waste - The Phoenix. Currently holding the Guinness World Record as "The World's Longest Range Electric Vehicle," (with a 999.5 Mile Range) it can travel 200% farther than any mass-produced electric vehicle, including Tesla.


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United Nations New Media Peaceever TV   From UNHQ Report: The historic United Nations Youth Climate Summit was held at the United Nations Headquarters in New York on Saturday, September 21st, as part of a weekend event until the United Nations Secretary on Monday, September 23. The long summit of climate action reached its climax. The United Nations Youth Climate Summit aims to provide a top-level platform for young leaders who are promoting climate action to demonstrate their solutions to climate change at the United Nations and to engage meaningfully with decision makers on the defining issues of today's era.
The Youth Climate Summit has a full-day program dedicated to young activists, innovators, entrepreneurs and changers who are tackling the challenges and challenges needed to address climate change. They are committed to action-oriented, intergenerational, inclusive, young leaders from all walks of life, representing the younger generation, playing an active role in the main force of climate action.
   United Nations Youth Climate Summit
  UN New Media Peaceever TV Interviews Youth Climate Action Chinese Youth   Peiyu   Liao

   UN New Media Peaceever TV Interviews Youth Climate Action Nigerian youth DAniel Chidubem Gbujie
    UN New Media Peaceever TV Interviews Youth Climate Action Russian youth Caroline Rakus-Wojciechowski
    UN New Media Peaceever TV Interviews Youth Climate Action   Keziah Theresee C. Gerosano, International Youth Philippine Ambassador
  UN New Media Peaceever TV Interviews Youth Climate Action Indian young entrepreneur
    UN New Media Peaceever TV Interviews Youth Climate Action   Chad Youth
     Youth Climate Action Chinese Youth   Peiyu   Liao
United Nations Climate Action Summit Rose Garden Youth Climate Action Summit Action Area
    United Nations Climate Action Summit Rose Garden Youth Climate Action Summit Action Area
    United Nations Climate Action Summit Rose Garden Youth Climate Action Summit Action Area
    United Nations Climate Action Summit Rose Garden Youth Climate Action Summit Action Area


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Ms. Nisreen Nisreen Elsaim, Chair of UN Secretary-General’s Youth Advisory Group and Chair of the Sudan Youth Organization on Climate Change

Opening Remarks: H.E. Mr. Zeid Ra'ad Al Hussein, President, International Peace Institute

UN Correspondent Society & Diplomatic Review   and   UNNGO PeaceeverTV   have   received an email invitation from the International Peace Institute (IPI) to participate in a virtual policy forum organized by the International Peace Institute (IPI) and the Global Challenge Foundation, entitled "Moving Away from Rhetoric: How to Systemically Include Youth in Peace and Climate Action". The forum will be held on April 20, 2021 (Tuesday) from 9 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. Eastern Time (9 p.m. to 10:15 p.m. Beijing time on the 20th).
In order to enable youth future leaders of the world to have a comprehensive understanding of the urgent global warming that endangers the human living environment and how to participate in the United Nations climate action, we will use our ZOOM cloud platform and YouTube for live streaming, young leaders are welcome to join our cloud platform to attend the conference.
Any network device (mobile phone, etc.) as long as the ZOOM video software is installed, you can directly enter our cloud platform to participate in the meeting as long as you click the picture below, which is very convenient.


Moderator: Ms. Jimena Leiva Roesch, Senior Fellow and Head of the Peace and Sustainable Development Program, International Peace Institute
H.E. Ms. Geraldine Byrne Nason, Permanent Representative, Permanent Mission of Ireland to the United Nations (TBC)
H.E. Ms. Inga Rhonda King, Permanent Representative, Permanent Mission of Saint Vincent and the Grenadines to the United Nations
Mr. Selwin Hart, Special Adviser to the Secretary-General on Climate Action and Assistant Secretary-General for the Climate Action TeamMr. Selwin Hart,
H.E. Ms. Johanna Lissinger Peitz, Ambassador for Stockholm+50
Ms. Disha Sarkar, Ambassador for the International Youth Conference from India
Youth have emerged as a powerful voice in the fight against climate change, demanding transformative change to safeguard the planet. Many youth-led organizations from around the world are also engaged in initiatives to build peace and prevent violence in their communities. Youth movements are increasingly calling for their voices to be heard and for policymakers to include them in decision-making processes at the local, national, and global levels.
This public discussion will focus on the synergies and connections between the youth, peace, and security (YPS) and climate action agendas, including how to ensure more meaningful engagement with youth leaders across the world on peace and climate governance. It will also launch an issue brief on this topic.
The following questions will guide the discussion:
Using the YPS and climate action agendas as leading examples of youth engagement, how can youth be more systematically engaged in decision-making processes at the local, national, and global levels?
2021 is a pivotal year for renewing multilateralism, how can we use the alignment in the Security Council on climate change and the upcoming COP26 and Stockholm+50 Conference to transform governance structures that have excluded youth?
What do donors need to do differently for funding to be accessible to youth-led organizations?
How do we better engage youth as experts in building evidence, gathering data, and developing case studies on the synergies between peace and climate action?
This event will bring together stakeholders from governments, the United Nations, and civil society and will ensure that participation is intergenerational.
For questions contact:
Beatrice Agyarkoh, agyarkoh@ipinst.org or 646-419-0761


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