Thèmes - Training
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|A/54/841||39. The Advisory Committee was informed of the increased emphasis on training programmes in peacekeeping operations. As indicated in annex V, the total allocation for training in all missions amounted to $655,000 for the period 1999/00 according to the performance reports and the estimate for the period 2000/01 amounted to $915,100 according to the proposed budgets. The Committee welcomes this increase, but requests that the criteria for setting training priorities be stated in a more transparent manner. In the view of the Committee, in order to optimize the use of resources and avoid a piecemeal approach, areas and costs for training should be more clearly stated in the budget reports, including weaknesses and shortcomings that the training programmes intend to address as well as the number of personnel to be trained and the institutions or facilities to be used for training at the central, regional or local level. The Committee recommends that in the context of future budgets the number of personnel to be trained, the related costs and the areas of training should be included in the supplementary information supplied to the Committee. It is also of the view of that before personnel are selected for training, their availability for mission service should be confirmed by the Administration.||2000|
|A/60/428||26.The Advisory Committee understands that there are difficulties in recruiting national staff, in particular for posts located in southern Sudan. In this connection, the Advisory Committee notes that the Secretary-General, in his progress report to the Security Council, indicates that UNMIS, in order to address the issue, is temporarily filling the gaps with additional international staff on short-term assignments, while attempting to implement a vocational training programme designed to develop a pool of suitable apprentices from among ex-combatants (S/2005/579, para. 75). The Advisory Committee welcomes the Missionâ€™s approach, which is intended to attain maximum participation of local population, thus contributing to capacity-building, the transfer of knowledge and a sense of ownership.||2005|
|A/60/428||47.The Advisory Committee welcomes the intention of UNMIS, mentioned in paragraphs 26 and 27 above, to train national staff for the purpose of capacity-building. The Advisory Committee, however, encourages the Department of Peacekeeping Operations to establish a roster of trainers in order to reduce costs for consultants, the use of whom should be consistent with established United Nations procedures. In this connection, the Advisory Committee reiterates its suggestion that the Department avail itself of the database established by the United Nations Staff College.||2005|
|A/60/428||48.The Advisory Committee has called for the rationalization of training-related travel costs by peacekeeping missions through conducting, inter alia, more in-house training in the region or through the use of communications and information technology, whenever possible. As to non-training-related travel, the Advisory Committee encourages the combining of visits in order to increase efficiency and to reduce costs as much as possible. Moreover, the Advisory Committee expects that the number of staff travelling be limited to those essential for the specific purpose intended.||2005|
|A/61/485||31. The Advisory Committee also notes that the ONUB proposed training plan includes in-mission French/English and English/French language training for 120 staff. In this connection and in view of the difficulties in making available adequate numbers of French-speaking staff, the Advisory Committee urges the Department of Peacekeeping Operations to continue efforts to meet the need for francophone candidates for civilian staff in peacekeeping operations (see A/60/869, para. 25). The Committee will continue to follow up on this matter.||2006|
|A/62/781/Add.12||32. The Advisory Committee draws attention to its observations and recommendations concerning training in peacekeeping contained in its general report on United Nations peacekeeping operations (ibid., paras. 79-83). Moreover, the Committee expects that the forthcoming report on training strategy will provide an analysis of the optimum venues and conditions for training, including training that could be most effectively provided regionally. The Committee also expects that the report will include information on how Member States are apprised of opportunities at UNLB.|