United Nations Security Council Resolution 948

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UN Security Council
Resolution 948
Palacio presidencial de Haiti.jpg
Date15 October 1994
Meeting no.3,437
CodeS/RES/948 (Document)
SubjectHaiti
Voting summary
14 voted for
None voted against
1 abstained
ResultAdopted
Security Council composition
Permanent members
Non-permanent members

United Nations Security Council resolution 948, adopted on 15 October 1994, after recalling resolutions 841 (1993), 861 (1993), 862 (1993), 867 (1993), 873 (1993), 875 (1993), 905 (1994), 917 (1994), 933 (1994), 940 (1994) and 944 (1994), the Council welcomed the return of the legitimate President of Haiti Jean-Bertrand Aristide and lifted sanctions imposed on the country.[1]

The Council went on to welcome the process of implementing the Governors Island Agreement, the New York Pact, and the objectives of the United Nations with the convening of the Haitian National Parliament, expressing full support to all democratic institutions and leaders in the country and all states and organisations that had contributed to this outcome. The efforts of the multinational force established in Resolution 940 were also recognised.[2]

The United Nations Mission in Haiti (UNMIH) would replace the multinational force when a stable environment was established, supporting the efforts of the Secretary-General Boutros Boutros-Ghali to complete the composition of UNMIH. A new appointment of the Special Representative of the Secretary-General was welcomed, urging co-operation between the Secretaries-General of the United Nations and Organization of American States especially with regard to the return of the International Civilian Mission to Haiti.

Resolution 948 was adopted by 14 votes to none against, while Brazil abstained from the voting.[3]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Berdal, Mats R. (2007). United Nations interventionism, 1991–2004. Cambridge University Press. p. 174. ISBN 978-0-521-83897-9.
  2. ^ Lowe, Vaughan; Roberts, Adam; Welsh, Jennifer (2008). The United Nations Security Council and war: the evolution of thought and practice since 1945. Oxford University Press US. p. 590. ISBN 978-0-19-953343-5.
  3. ^ United Nations Dept. of Public Information (1995). The United Nations and the situation in Haiti. United Nations Dept. of Public Information. p. 41.

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