By Fernando Valderrama
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Extra resources for A History of UNESCO (UNESCO reference books)
4 The draft was considered at a plenary session of the Conference, which adopted an amendment submitted by the Chairman of CAME, Richard Butler, proposing the addition to a paragraph concerning the exchange of information on problems of education and culture of the words ‘including scientific research’. A pause then ensued which concluded with the establishment of the United Nations, the Conference on which opened in San Francisco (United States) on 25 April 1945. When it closed two months later, it had approved not only the Charter of the United Nations, which came into force on 24 October 1945, but also a French recommendation that governments should convene within the next few months a conference to draw up the statute of an international organization on cultural co-operation.
These National Committees exhibited a great variety in their composition. The number of their members ranged from six (Poland) to 80 (France). Analysis of the structure of the National Committees reveals that they all included representatives of the Ministries of Foreign Affairs and Education, scientific and artistic associations and universities. They all had an Executive Committee and a Permanent Secretariat. Almost all of them were subsidized by the government and by private institutions. The end of an era Once the Second World War ( 1939–1 945) was over, the International Institute of Intellectual Co-operation set about the task of reviewing its depleted and damaged archives and handing over to UNESCO, when the latter was established, the materials that would ensure the continuity of its work.
Léon Blum was appointed President of the Provisional Government of the French Republic on 18 December, or eight days after the General Conference ended. 30 A history of UNESCO The projects were approved with a view to gradually attaining the main objective of UNESCO, namely ‘to contribute to peace and security by promoting collaboration among the nations through education, science and culture’, and bearing in mind that one of the Organization’s concerns was ‘the common welfare of mankind’, all within the framework of the original idea that guided and still guides the work of UNESCO – that of peace, a peace which is something more than the mere absence of declared hostilities, a peace involving solidarity, concord and a concerted effort by free men to achieve security and happiness, the aim being to make war impossible by instituting truly human relations among all peoples of the world and to vanquish its causes through the social, material and moral progress of mankind.
A History of UNESCO (UNESCO reference books) by Fernando Valderrama