IPC and its Mission

Vision and mission

The VISION:

To serve as a catalyst for a peaceful global environment, providing worldwide services essential for private entities, governmental authorizes and law enforcement agencies, assisting in resolving crimes against humanity.

MISSION:

To become a distinct organization committed to support the global law enforcement community in efforts to prevent and resolve crimes against humanity while promoting peace and order and fostering humanitarian cooperation, establishing security whenever appropriate, creating a united front in dealing with private and government agencies in activities with Problems affecting human rights, economics, social affairs, humanitarian and peaceful operations and to augment local agencies in campaigns against organize.

Functions and Powers

- Under the IPC Charter, the functions and powers are:
- to maintain international peace and security in accordance with the principles and purposes of member nations;
- to investigate any dispute or situation which might lead to international friction;
- to recommend methods of adjusting such disputes or the terms of settlement;
- to formulate plans for the establishment of a system to regulate armaments;
- to determine the existence of a threat to the peace or act of aggression and to recommend what action should be taken;
- to call on Members to apply economic sanctions and other measures not involving the use of force to prevent or stop aggression;
- to take military action against an aggressor;
- to recommend the admission of new Members;
- to exercise the trusteeship functions of the IPC in "strategic areas";
- to recommend to the General Assembly the appointment of the Commanding-General and other rank officers and, together with the Assembly, to elect the law professionals.

For more information, consult the list of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

The Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR) is a milestone document in the history of human rights. Drafted by representatives with different legal and cultural backgrounds from all regions of the world, the Declaration was proclaimed by the United Nations General Assembly in Paris on 10 December 1948 General Assembly resolution 217 A as a common standard of achievements for all peoples and all nations. It sets out, for the first time, fundamental human rights to be universally protected.

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