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Agenda Item: Implementing political strategies for conflict mitigation in the Palestinian-Israeli conflict

Under Secretary General: Burak Göze



The United Nations Security Council is one of the six principal organs of the United Nations and is responsible for maintaining international peace and security. It was established on October 24, 1945, following the end of World War II and consists of 15 member states, five of which are permanent (China, France, Russia, the United Kingdom, and the United States) with veto powers. The UNSC was founded with the intent of preventing another devastating world war and promoting cooperation among nations to address global security challenges. Its primary aims are to prevent conflicts, mediate disputes, and implement military actions when necessary to safeguard global stability.



The ongoing Israeli-Palestinian conflict remains a significant concern for the United Nations, posing a continuous threat to global peace and security. This issue remains unresolved and demands the urgent attention of the international community. The conflict extends far beyond the region and is rapidly influenced by international political tensions. With the ongoing war and political strategies, questions concerning borders, the rights of victims, security concerns, and the war-ravaged victims are being reawakened, the Security Council puts emphasis on this matter.

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