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The Security Council has primary responsibility for the maintenance of international peace and security. It has 15 Members, and each Member has one vote. Under the Charter of the United Nations, all Member States are obligated to comply with Council decisions. The Security Council takes the lead in determining the existence of a threat to the peace or act of aggression. It calls upon the parties to a dispute to settle it by peaceful means and recommends methods of adjustment or terms of settlement. In some cases, the Security Council can resort to imposing sanctions or even authorize the use of force to maintain or restore international peace and security.

Chairs of the committees:

Bilegt-Ochir Sukhbaatar – biggy0519@gmail.com

Bulgan Gankhuu - bulganjagaa@gmail.com


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The United Nations (UN) Disarmament and International Security Committee (DISEC) was created as the first of the Main Committees in the General Assembly when the charter of the United Nations was signed in 1945. Thus, DISEC is often referred to as the First Committee. DISEC was formed to respond to the need for an international forum to discuss issues of peace and security among members of the international community. According to the UN Charter, the purpose of DISEC in the General Assembly is to establish “general principles of cooperation in the maintenance of international peace and security, including the principles governing disarmament and the regulation of armaments” and also to give “recommendations with regard to such principles to the Members or to the Security Council.” Although DISEC cannot directly advise the decision-making process of the Security Council, the fourth chapter of the UN Charter explains that DISEC can suggest specific topics for Security Council consideration. Aside from its role in the General Assembly, DISEC is also an institution of the United Nations Office for Disarmament Affairs (UNODA), formally named in January 1998 after the Secretary-General’s second special session on disarmament in 1982. The UNODA is concerned with disarmament at all levels—nuclear weapons, weapons of mass destruction, and conventional weapons—and assists DISEC through its work conducted in the General Assembly for substantive norm-setting support in order to further its disarmament initiatives.

Chairs of the committees:

Ulemj Munkhtur – ulemjj@gmail.com

Khantushig Tsivonnorov - Glonkhael@gmail.com


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WIPO is the global forum for intellectual property (IP) services, policy, information and cooperation. We are a self-funding agency of the  United Nations , with 192 member states. Our mission is to lead the development of a balanced and effective international IP system that enables innovation and creativity for the benefit of all. Our mandate, governing bodies and procedures are set out in the  WIPO Convention , which established WIPO in 1967.
We help governments, businesses and society realize the benefits of IP.
We provide:

  • A  policy  forum to shape balanced international IP rules for a changing world;
  • Global  services  to protect IP across borders and to resolve disputes;
  • Technical infrastructure  to connect IP systems and share knowledge;
  • Cooperation  and  capacity-building  programs to enable all countries to use IP for economic, social and cultural development.

Chairs of the committees:

Barkhas Khomeini – cbarkhasbaatar@gmail.com

Binderiya Batzorig –dariya.batzorig@gmail.com


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The United Nations General Assembly Third Committee (also known as the Social, Humanitarian, and Cultural Committee or SOCHUM) is one of six main committees at the General Assembly of the United Nations. It deals with human rights, affairs and social matters. The Third Committee meets every year in early October and aims to finish its work by the end of November. All 193-member states of the UN can attend. The work of the Committee focuses on human rights, humanitarian affairs and social issues. In addition, it also considers issues relating to:

  • The advancement of women
  • The protection of children
  • The protection of indigenous populations, and related issues
  • The treatment of refugees, and related issues such as racism and discrimination
  • The promotion of fundamental freedoms
  • The right to self-determination
  • Youth, family and ageing
  • The rights of persons with disabilities
  • Crime prevention and criminal justice
  • The international drug trade, and related issues

The work of the Third Committee begins in early October and usually ends by Thanksgiving. Unlike most other bodies of the General Assembly, the work of the Third Committee does not begin with a general debate between its members. Instead, its agenda items are debated individually from the beginning of the session. [1] The Third Committee hosts interactive dialogues with the High Commissioner for Human Rights and the High Commissioner for Refugees each year.

Chairs of the committees:

Munkhjin Oyuntsetseg – Munduu08@gmail.com

Molor Dambasanjaa – dmolor13@gmail.com