Position Papers are the published work of a delegation outlining country-specific information related to the topic area at hand and an official position and plan toward resolving the problem.
Position papers should:
• Utilize size 12 Times New Roman font
• Black print only
• Have the Committee, Topic Area, country, and delegate(s) headings in the upper left corner of the page appear untitled
• One page in length (single-spaced)
• As a stylistic suggestion, refer to what your country hopes to achieve and not you, the delegate. For instance: “Her Majesties Government desires…,” “The people of Bolivia would like to see…,” or “The Kingdom of Spain believes…,” would be appropriate in place of: “I want…” or “we feel…”
• Position Papers should follow the formatting guidelines stipulated by the Secretariat. However, about content, delegates have considerable freedom. Most Position Papers are organized in a fashion similar to that outlined below.
• Paragraph 1 – Background of the topic with relation to the Member State
• Paragraph 2 – Official position of the Member State
• Paragraph 3 – Solutions to the problem that is amenable to the Member State
Committee: GA:6 Legal
Agenda Item: Situation in Chthe Chinese autonomous region Xinjiang and the status of Muslim uyUyghursountry: Croatia
Delegate: Hayrünnisa Balkan
Croatia hopes for a world where peace and friendship stand world where everyone calls, a better place. As the audiences focus on severe human rights violations in East Turkestan. This situation is letting us have a great chance to be the voice of those who suffer from unjust and cruel enforcements by the Chinese government.
International human rights groups say many Uygurh Muslims in the autonomous region have been unfairly detained in the name of counterterrorism and forced to go through "reeducation" under terrible conditions. Experts say as many as one million Uighurs have been held in camps.
Although East Turkestan is called “Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region” there is no self-rule or self-government for the Uyghurs. More than 90 percent of all important political, administrative and economic bodies in East Turkestan are occupied by Chinese employees.
Internment camps with up to a million prisoners. Students, musicians, athletes, and peaceful academics jailed. A massive high-tech surveillance state that monitors and judges every movement. The future of more than 10 million Uighurs, the members of China’s Turkic-speaking Muslim minority, is looking increasingly grim.
But amid this state-backed campaign against their religious brethren, Muslim leaders and communities around the world stand silent. While the fate of the Palestinians stirs rage and resistance throughout the Islamic world, and millions stood up to condemn the persecution of the Rohingya, there’s been hardly a sound on behalf of the Uighur. No Muslim nation’s head of state has made a public statement in support of the Uighurs this decade. Politicians and many religious leaders who claim to speak for the faith are silent in the face of China’s political and economic power. Many Muslim governments have strengthened their relationship with China or even gone out of their way to support China’s persecution. Last summer, Egypt deported several ethnic Uighurs back to China, where they faced near-certain jail time and, potentially, death, to little protest. This followed similar moves by Malaysia and Pakistan.
Since this is an example, we explained the country's policy and event without going into details, but we want delegates to evaluate and write the position paper with there country's policy much detailed
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