HOME
The Info List - UNAMSIL


--- Advertisement ---



The United Nations
United Nations
Mission in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNAMSIL) was a United Nations peacekeeping operation in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
from 1999 to 2006. It was created by the United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
in October 1999 to help with the implementation of the Lomé Peace Accord, an agreement intended to end the Sierra Leonean civil war. UNAMSIL expanded in size several times in 2000 and 2001. It concluded its mandate at the end of 2005,[1] the Security Council having declared that its mission was complete.[2] The mandate was notable for authorizing UNAMSIL to protect civilians under imminent threat of physical violence (albeit "within its capabilities and areas of deployment") - a return to a more proactive style of UN peacekeeping.[3] UNAMSIL replaced a previous mission, the United Nations
United Nations
Observer Mission in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNOMSIL). After 2005 the United Nations Integrated Office in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNIOSIL) began operations as a follow up to UNAMSIL. UNIOSIL's mandate was extended twice and ended in September 2008.

Contents

1 Mandate 2 History 3 References 4 External links

Mandate[edit] According to Security Council Resolution 1270 of 22 October 1999 which established the operation, UNAMSIL had the following mandate:

To cooperate with the Government of Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
and the other parties to the Peace Agreement in the implementation of the Agreement To assist the Government of Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
in the implementation of the disarmament, demobilization and reintegration plan To that end, to establish a presence at key locations throughout the territory of Sierra Leone, including at disarmament/reception centres and demobilization centres To ensure the security and freedom of movement of United Nations personnel To monitor adherence to the ceasefire in accordance with the ceasefire agreement[4] (whose signing was witnessed by Jesse Jackson) To encourage the parties to create confidence-building mechanisms and support their functioning To facilitate the delivery of humanitarian assistance To support the operations of United Nations
United Nations
civilian officials, including the Special
Special
Representative of the Secretary-General and his staff, human rights officers and civil affairs officers To provide support, as requested, to the elections, which are to be held in accordance with the present constitution of Sierra Leone[5]

In February 2000 the mandate had been revised to include the following tasks:

To provide security at key locations and Government buildings, in particular in Freetown, important intersections and major airports, including Lungi airport To facilitate the free flow of people, goods and humanitarian assistance along specified thoroughfares To provide security in and at all sites of the disarmament, demobilization and reintegration programme To coordinate with and assist, the Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
law enforcement authorities in the discharge of their responsibilities To guard weapons, ammunition and other military equipment collected from ex-combatants and to assists in their subsequent disposal or destruction[6]

Upon withdrawal, the remaining staff in Freetown
Freetown
were transferred to United Nations
United Nations
Integrated Office in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNIOSIL).[7] History[edit] The establishment of UNAMSIL constituted a policy shift in UN peace keeping as it was one of the first missions where UN troops were permitted to use force. This change was advocated by Canadian diplomats in the Security Council and the government of Sierra Leone[8]. In 2000, 500 UNAMSIL personell were taken hostage by the Revolutionary United Front. References[edit]

^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 1610. S/RES/1610(2005) page 1. (2005) Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Verbotim Report 5334. S/PV/5334 page 2. Mr. Mwakawago 20 December 2005. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Verbotim Report 4099. S/PV/4099 page 6. Mr. Fowler Canada
Canada
7 February 2000. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Document 585. S/1999/585 18 May 1999. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 1270. S/RES/1270(1999) page 2. 22 October 1999. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 1289. S/RES/1289(2000) page 3. 7 February 2000. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Verbotim Report 5334. S/PV/5334 page 2. Mr. Mwakawago 20 December 2005. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ Howard, Lise Morjé; Dayal, Anjali Kaushlesh (2018). "The Use of Force in UN Peacekeeping". International Organization. 72 (1): 71–103. doi:10.1017/s0020818317000431. ISSN 0020-8183. 

External links[edit]

UNAMSIL at UN.org UNIOSIL, the follow-up peace consolidation mission to UNAMSIL, at UN.org Detailed description of Op Khukri, launched by UN forces to rescue more than 200 pea

.
UNAMSIL
HOME
The Info List - UNAMSIL


--- Advertisement ---



The United Nations
United Nations
Mission in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNAMSIL) was a United Nations peacekeeping operation in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
from 1999 to 2006. It was created by the United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
in October 1999 to help with the implementation of the Lomé Peace Accord, an agreement intended to end the Sierra Leonean civil war. UNAMSIL expanded in size several times in 2000 and 2001. It concluded its mandate at the end of 2005,[1] the Security Council having declared that its mission was complete.[2] The mandate was notable for authorizing UNAMSIL to protect civilians under imminent threat of physical violence (albeit "within its capabilities and areas of deployment") - a return to a more proactive style of UN peacekeeping.[3] UNAMSIL replaced a previous mission, the United Nations
United Nations
Observer Mission in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNOMSIL). After 2005 the United Nations Integrated Office in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNIOSIL) began operations as a follow up to UNAMSIL. UNIOSIL's mandate was extended twice and ended in September 2008.

Contents

1 Mandate 2 History 3 References 4 External links

Mandate[edit] According to Security Council Resolution 1270 of 22 October 1999 which established the operation, UNAMSIL had the following mandate:

To cooperate with the Government of Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
and the other parties to the Peace Agreement in the implementation of the Agreement To assist the Government of Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
in the implementation of the disarmament, demobilization and reintegration plan To that end, to establish a presence at key locations throughout the territory of Sierra Leone, including at disarmament/reception centres and demobilization centres To ensure the security and freedom of movement of United Nations personnel To monitor adherence to the ceasefire in accordance with the ceasefire agreement[4] (whose signing was witnessed by Jesse Jackson) To encourage the parties to create confidence-building mechanisms and support their functioning To facilitate the delivery of humanitarian assistance To support the operations of United Nations
United Nations
civilian officials, including the Special
Special
Representative of the Secretary-General and his staff, human rights officers and civil affairs officers To provide support, as requested, to the elections, which are to be held in accordance with the present constitution of Sierra Leone[5]

In February 2000 the mandate had been revised to include the following tasks:

To provide security at key locations and Government buildings, in particular in Freetown, important intersections and major airports, including Lungi airport To facilitate the free flow of people, goods and humanitarian assistance along specified thoroughfares To provide security in and at all sites of the disarmament, demobilization and reintegration programme To coordinate with and assist, the Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
law enforcement authorities in the discharge of their responsibilities To guard weapons, ammunition and other military equipment collected from ex-combatants and to assists in their subsequent disposal or destruction[6]

Upon withdrawal, the remaining staff in Freetown
Freetown
were transferred to United Nations
United Nations
Integrated Office in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNIOSIL).[7] History[edit] The establishment of UNAMSIL constituted a policy shift in UN peace keeping as it was one of the first missions where UN troops were permitted to use force. This change was advocated by Canadian diplomats in the Security Council and the government of Sierra Leone[8]. In 2000, 500 UNAMSIL personell were taken hostage by the Revolutionary United Front. References[edit]

^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 1610. S/RES/1610(2005) page 1. (2005) Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Verbotim Report 5334. S/PV/5334 page 2. Mr. Mwakawago 20 December 2005. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Verbotim Report 4099. S/PV/4099 page 6. Mr. Fowler Canada
Canada
7 February 2000. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Document 585. S/1999/585 18 May 1999. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 1270. S/RES/1270(1999) page 2. 22 October 1999. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 1289. S/RES/1289(2000) page 3. 7 February 2000. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Verbotim Report 5334. S/PV/5334 page 2. Mr. Mwakawago 20 December 2005. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ Howard, Lise Morjé; Dayal, Anjali Kaushlesh (2018). "The Use of Force in UN Peacekeeping". International Organization. 72 (1): 71–103. doi:10.1017/s0020818317000431. ISSN 0020-8183. 

External links[edit]

UNAMSIL at UN.org UNIOSIL, the follow-up peace consolidation mission to UNAMSIL, at UN.org Detailed description of Op Khukri, launched by UN forces to rescue more than 200 pea

.
l> UNAMSIL
HOME
The Info List - UNAMSIL


--- Advertisement ---



The United Nations
United Nations
Mission in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNAMSIL) was a United Nations peacekeeping operation in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
from 1999 to 2006. It was created by the United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
in October 1999 to help with the implementation of the Lomé Peace Accord, an agreement intended to end the Sierra Leonean civil war. UNAMSIL expanded in size several times in 2000 and 2001. It concluded its mandate at the end of 2005,[1] the Security Council having declared that its mission was complete.[2] The mandate was notable for authorizing UNAMSIL to protect civilians under imminent threat of physical violence (albeit "within its capabilities and areas of deployment") - a return to a more proactive style of UN peacekeeping.[3] UNAMSIL replaced a previous mission, the United Nations
United Nations
Observer Mission in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNOMSIL). After 2005 the United Nations Integrated Office in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNIOSIL) began operations as a follow up to UNAMSIL. UNIOSIL's mandate was extended twice and ended in September 2008.

Contents

1 Mandate 2 History 3 References 4 External links

Mandate[edit] According to Security Council Resolution 1270 of 22 October 1999 which established the operation, UNAMSIL had the following mandate:

To cooperate with the Government of Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
and the other parties to the Peace Agreement in the implementation of the Agreement To assist the Government of Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
in the implementation of the disarmament, demobilization and reintegration plan To that end, to establish a presence at key locations throughout the territory of Sierra Leone, including at disarmament/reception centres and demobilization centres To ensure the security and freedom of movement of United Nations personnel To monitor adherence to the ceasefire in accordance with the ceasefire agreement[4] (whose signing was witnessed by Jesse Jackson) To encourage the parties to create confidence-building mechanisms and support their functioning To facilitate the delivery of humanitarian assistance To support the operations of United Nations
United Nations
civilian officials, including the Special
Special
Representative of the Secretary-General and his staff, human rights officers and civil affairs officers To provide support, as requested, to the elections, which are to be held in accordance with the present constitution of Sierra Leone[5]

In February 2000 the mandate had been revised to include the following tasks:

To provide security at key locations and Government buildings, in particular in Freetown, important intersections and major airports, including Lungi airport To facilitate the free flow of people, goods and humanitarian assistance along specified thoroughfares To provide security in and at all sites of the disarmament, demobilization and reintegration programme To coordinate with and assist, the Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
law enforcement authorities in the discharge of their responsibilities To guard weapons, ammunition and other military equipment collected from ex-combatants and to assists in their subsequent disposal or destruction[6]

Upon withdrawal, the remaining staff in Freetown
Freetown
were transferred to United Nations
United Nations
Integrated Office in Sierra Leone
Sierra Leone
(UNIOSIL).[7] History[edit] The establishment of UNAMSIL constituted a policy shift in UN peace keeping as it was one of the first missions where UN troops were permitted to use force. This change was advocated by Canadian diplomats in the Security Council and the government of Sierra Leone[8]. In 2000, 500 UNAMSIL personell were taken hostage by the Revolutionary United Front. References[edit]

^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 1610. S/RES/1610(2005) page 1. (2005) Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Verbotim Report 5334. S/PV/5334 page 2. Mr. Mwakawago 20 December 2005. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Verbotim Report 4099. S/PV/4099 page 6. Mr. Fowler Canada
Canada
7 February 2000. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Document 585. S/1999/585 18 May 1999. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 1270. S/RES/1270(1999) page 2. 22 October 1999. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Resolution 1289. S/RES/1289(2000) page 3. 7 February 2000. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ United Nations Security Council
United Nations Security Council
Verbotim Report 5334. S/PV/5334 page 2. Mr. Mwakawago 20 December 2005. Retrieved 2007-11-13. ^ Howard, Lise Morjé; Dayal, Anjali Kaushlesh (2018). "The Use of Force in UN Peacekeeping". International Organization. 72 (1): 71–103. doi:10.1017/s0020818317000431. ISSN 0020-8183. 

External links[edit]

UNAMSIL at UN.org UNIOSIL, the follow-up peace consolidation mission to UNAMSIL, at UN.org Detailed description of Op Khukri, launched by UN forces to rescue more than 200 pea

.

Time at 25448461.25, Busy percent: 30
***************** NOT Too Busy at 25448461.25 3../logs/periodic-service_log.txt
1440 = task['interval'];
25449748.8 = task['next-exec'];
25448308.8 = task['last-exec'];
daily-work.php = task['exec'];
25448461.25 Time.

10080 = task['interval'];
25456948.85 = task['next-exec'];
25446868.85 = task['last-exec'];
weekly-work.php = task['exec'];
25448461.25 Time.

1440 = task['interval'];
25449748.9 = task['next-exec'];
25448308.9 = task['last-exec'];
PeriodicStats.php = task['exec'];
25448461.25 Time.

1440 = task['interval'];
25449748.916667 = task['next-exec'];
25448308.916667 = task['last-exec'];
PeriodicBuild.php = task['exec'];
25448461.25 Time.

1440 = task['interval'];
25449748.933333 = task['next-exec'];
25448308.933333 = task['last-exec'];
cleanup.php = task['exec'];
25448461.25 Time.

1440 = task['interval'];
25449749.116667 = task['next-exec'];
25448309.116667 = task['last-exec'];
build-sitemap-xml.php = task['exec'];
25448461.25 Time.