Security Council Resolution 2395

Thursday, December 21, 2017
Countries: 
Global
Security Council Agenda Thematic Topic: 
Counterrorism (and Countering Violent Extremism) [CT/CVE]
Resolution Reference PDF: 

Security Council Resolution 2395

Resolution Extracts: 

Security Council Resolution 2395 (Operative Clause 21)

PeaceWomen Consolidated Themes: 
Participation
Security Council Agenda Thematic Topic: 
Counterrorism (and Countering Violent Extremism) [CT/CVE]
Extract: 

[...] welcomes the role, in this regard, of relevant civil society, academia, think tanks, and the private sector, especially women-, youth-, and locally-focused actors

Security Council Resolution 2395 (Operative Clause 28)

PeaceWomen Consolidated Themes: 
Conflict Prevention
Participation
Human Rights
Security Council Agenda Thematic Topic: 
Counterrorism (and Countering Violent Extremism) [CT/CVE]
Extract: 

Reiterates the call for CTED to integrate gender as a cross-cutting issue throughout its activities, including within country-specific assessments and reports, recommendations made to Member States, facilitating technical assistance to Member States, and briefings to the Council, encourages CTED to hold consultations with women and women’s organizations to inform its work, and urges CTED in collaboration with UN Women to conduct and gather gender-sensitive research and data collection on the drivers of radicalization to terrorism for women, and the impacts of counterterrorism strategies on women’s human rights and women’s organizations

Security Council Resolution 2395 (Preamble)

PeaceWomen Consolidated Themes: 
General Women, Peace and Security
Conflict Prevention
Participation
Human Rights
Justice, Rule of Law and Security Sector Reform
Security Council Agenda Thematic Topic: 
Counterrorism (and Countering Violent Extremism) [CT/CVE]
Extract: 

[...] Noting the importance of engaging, as appropriate, with women-, youth-, and locally-focused entities [...] Recognizing the importance of civil society, including community-based civil society, the private sector, academia, think tanks, media, youth, women, and cultural, educational, and religious leaders in increasing awareness about the threats of terrorism and more effectively tackling them [...] Reaffirming the need to increase attention to women and youth in all work on threats to international peace and security caused by terrorist acts, and noting the importance of incorporating, as appropriate, the participation of women and youth in developing strategies to counter terrorism and violent extremism which can be conducive to terrorism