The need to address challenges to civil society participation in light of restrictions, including due to the Strategic Heritage Plan (SHP)
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To: Members and Observers of the UN Human Rights Council

Cc:

  • HRC bureau

  • Examine the extraordinary modalities that the Council has adopted and applied throughout the COVID-19 pandemic with a view to a post-COVID-19 Council

  • Voluntary rationalization of initiatives

  • Consultations on the strengthening and optimization of the Universal Periodic Review

  • SIDS and LDCs, implementation of the measures on the use of modern technology (set out in Annex II of PRST/OS/12/01)

  • Task Force on Accessibility

  • Monitor the implementation as well as take stock of the measures set out in PRST/OS/13/1 with regard to the changes to the Program of Work of the Human Rights Council throughout 2022.

Re: The need to address challenges to civil society participation in light of restrictions, including due to the Strategic Heritage Plan (SHP)

Your excellency,

We write to you in follow up to previous correspondence, including the joint letter from January 2022 sent to the HRC President and Bureau which summarized civil society’s expectations for the Human Rights Council in 20221.

Civil society participation is a cornerstone of the Human Rights Council. Given continuing restrictions to civil society participation, including the Council’s adoption of efficiency measures to address the UN’s financial shortfalls; the COVID-19 pandemic2; and the ongoing Strategic Heritage Plan, we call on you to continue to ensure full participation of civil society and that civil society are fully consulted in the making of decisions that affect civil society participation and access to the Council. We are concerned that without such consultation, decisions on issues relating to participation and procedure will be taken without full consideration of all key stakeholders, to the detriment of the Council’s effectiveness.

In terms of civil society participation, hybrid participation and side events in particular must be urgently addressed.

Side events

The Strategic Heritage Plan (SHP) works at the Palais des Nations, which began in 2021 and are expected to be completed in 20253, have had a negative impact on the work of civil society organizations. During a meeting between the UNOG director-general and civil society, on 27 June 2022, organizations were informed that it will not be possible to hold side events until the beginning of 2025 due to the works around the SHP but that ultimately the distribution of meeting rooms is dependent on the Human Rights Council. On 10 August 2022, civil society organizations were informed that “the Secretariat intends to allocate some space for side events at a reduced level compared to the pre-COVID-19 period”: a maximum of one side event per NGO, lasting a maximum of 1 hour, while noting that “it may not be possible to accommodate all requests”.

The High Commissioner Report A/HRC/51/13 stressed that “since March 2020, there have been no non-governmental organization in-person side events in the Palais des Nations during sessions of the Human Rights Council and the Working Group of the Universal Periodic Review, resulting in ongoing limitations to civil society engagement with the Council and the Universal Periodic Review mechanism to date.”4

Civil society organizations had consistently raised concern at the fact that holding side events at the Palais des Nations was suspended with no alternatives provided between HRC 44 and HRC 50. While we appreciate the efforts to find solutions and the announced measures for HRC 51 on a pilot basis, we believe it is imperative that states continue to work with UNOG and the HRC Secretariat to ensure that the implementation of the Strategic Heritage Plan enables the reinstatement of side events in the Palais des Nations in line with the situation previous to Covid-19.

Side events are key opportunities for states and civil society to address pressing human rights situations and a key tool of the human rights council. This space is essential for the Council’s ability to fulfill its mandate, as States and NGOs can bring situations of imminent risk or mounting human rights crises to the Council’s attention. It is also one of the only avenues to highlight the root causes of human rights violations occurring in countries not formally addressed by the Council as part of its programme of work. Additionally, side events around the UPR are an important opportunity for civil society to engage with states to address the human rights situation of countries under review.

Hybrid participation modalities and accessibility

Building upon the inputs of civil society and states, the report of the High Commissioner A/HRC/51/13 concludes that “the recipe for effective crisis response and for trust and resilience is a more systematic investment in meaningful, safe and inclusive participation at all levels, coupled with effective measures to protect access to information and an enabling environment for debate as well as the security and holistic protection of those who speak up.”

We reiterate the recommendation of the report that states and other actors “enable and institutionalize meaningful online participation in hybrid meetings, addressing particular challenges in accessing and participating effectively in online spaces”.5

Following the restrictions to in-person participation due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the use of remote participation tools (such as through video statements and remote access to informal consultations), a long-standing demand of organisations, has proven to be an effective way to promote a more inclusive and accessible Human Rights Council for civil society. While in-person engagement of civil society will remain indispensable to the work of the Council, we urge you to maintain the hybrid participation modalities, even after the easing/lifting of COVID-19 measures. Remote participation enables the engagement, in particular of organisations based outside of Geneva, by providing a space for under-resourced civil society actors who would otherwise not be able to attend the Council in-person. The possibility to pre-record video statements allowed for the council to hear from more diversified voices, including from organizations working on the ground. The ability to engage remotely also provided an opportunity for victims and their families to speak directly to the Human Rights Council.

The High Commissioner Report A/HRC/51/13 stressed that the move to online and digital platforms “helped to expand outreach and engagement to previously excluded or underrepresented communities”. It added that “several United Nations human rights treaty bodies have held virtual meetings and briefings with civil society and victims at the local and grass-roots levels”.

Indeed, during the pandemic, the UN Human Rights Treaty Bodies benefited from the use of remote participation to maintain their activities while ensuring the participation of civil society. With the re-establishment of in-person attendance, we urge you to maintain the hybrid modality for the sessions and pre-sessions, as well as for briefings with civil society organisations.

We also urge you to address current challenges on the provision of hybrid meetings, such as the allocation of inadequate venues (rooms) equipped with insufficient tools (e.g., interconnected microphones, speakers, cameras, and others). This has negatively impacted the engagement of remote participants and their integration with the discussions taking place in-person, particularly during briefings with CSOs. Additionally, we urge you to tackle interpretation-related issues, which have weakened both remote and in-person participation. In some cases, access to interpretation has been unavailable or limited to some types of meetings, or even amounted to a reduced duration of dialogues with State delegations and briefings with CSOs, undermining the proper functioning of the UN Treaty Bodies.

Regarding the provision of accessibility for in-person attendance, we also draw special attention to the inadequacy of the rooms for persons with disabilities, especially wheelchair users, those who rely on animal assistance, and those who are blind and use canes. The allocation of rooms with large spaces to ensure their mobility must be ensured, while guaranteeing the participation of all interested civil society representatives with the necessary material to fully engage in meetings and briefings.

We thank you for your consideration and hope that we can keep working together for a more accessible Human Rights Council.

Sincerely,

  1. Addameer Prisoner Support and Human Rights Association

  2. AGE Platform Europe

  3. Al Mezan Center for Human Rights

  4. Al-Haq

  5. Asian Forum for Human Rights and Development (FORUM-ASIA)

  6. Asian Legal Resource Centre

  7. Association for Progressive Communications

  8. BADIL Resource Center for Palestinian Residency and Refugee Rights

  9. Bahrain Institute for Rights and Democracy (BIRD)

  10. Cairo Institute for Human Rights Studies (CIHRS)

  11. Center for Reproductive Rights

  12. Centre for Civil and Political Rights

  13. Child Rights Connect

  14. Civic Coalition for Palestinian Rights in Jerusalem (CCPRJ)

  15. CIVICUS: World Alliance for Citizen Participation

  16. Commonwealth Human Rights Initiative (CHRI)

  17. Conectas Direitos Humanos

  18. Coordination des Associations et des Particuliers pour la Liberté de Conscience

  19. DefendDefenders (East and Horn of Africa Human Rights Defenders Project)

  20. European Office Church of Scientology for Public Affairs and Human Rights

  21. Fundacion para la Mejora de la Vida, la Cultura y la Sociedad

  22. Global Centre for the Responsibility to Protect

  23. Global Initiative for Economic, Social and Cultural Rights

  24. Gulf Centre of Human Rights

  25. Habitat International Coalition

  26. HelpAge International

  27. Humanists International

  28. International Commission of Jurists

  29. International Council of Jewish Women

  30. International Federation for Human Rights (FIDH)

  31. International Federation on Ageing

  32. International Network for the Prevention of Elder Abuse (INPEA)

  33. International Service for Human Rights (ISHR)

  34. Jubilee Campaign

  35. Justitia Center for legal protection of human rights in Algeria

  36. Peace Brigades International

  37. Save the Children International

  38. Set My People Free

  39. Sexual Rights Initiative

  40. Southern Africa Human Rights Defenders Network

  41. Syrians for Truth and Justice

  42. Taafi initiative

  43. TB-Net

  44. The Community Action Center / Al-Quds University

  45. The International Bar Association’s Human Rights Institute (IBAHRI)

  46. The Syrian Legal Development Programme (SLDP)

  47. The World Evangelical Alliance

  48. United Religions Initiative

  49. West African Human Rights Defenders Network

  50. Women’s Centre for Legal Aid and Counseling

  51. Women’s Federation for World Peace, Int’l

  52. World Organisation Against Torture (OMCT)

2 In its resolution 47/3, the Human Rights Council recognized that the pandemic had “exacerbated and accelerated existing challenges, both online and offline, for civil society space, including human rights defenders, including lack of diversity of participation; attacks, reprisals and acts of intimidation, including smear campaigns and use of hate speech; shortcomings in access and accreditation processes; the use of legal and administrative measures to restrict civil society activity; restrictions on access to resources; restrictions on the rights to freedom of peaceful assembly and association, and freedom of expression; and increased the impact of the digital divide”.

https://undocs.org/A/HRC/RES/47/3

4 Report A/HRC/51/13 of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights, Civil society space: COVID-19: the road to recovery and the essential role of civil society, 30 June 2022

https://undocs.org/Home/Mobile?FinalSymbol=A%2FHRC%2F51%2F13&Language=E&DeviceType=Desktop&LangRequested=False

5 Report A/HRC/51/13 of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights, Civil society space: COVID-19: the road to recovery and the essential role of civil society, 30 June 2022

https://undocs.org/Home/Mobile?FinalSymbol=A%2FHRC%2F51%2F13&Language=E&DeviceType=Desktop&LangRequested=False

What is « Coordination des Associations et des Particuliers pour la Liberté de Conscience » (CAP Freedom of Conscience)?

CAP Freedom of Conscience is a secular European NGO with United Nations Consultative Status, created in 1995 and dedicated to protect the Right of Freedom of Religion and Belief.

CAP Freedom of Conscience combats all forms of discrimination based on religion or belief by alerting European and International bodies.

CAP Freedom of Conscience collects testimonies of discrimination and human rights violations affecting religious or belief communities in order to disseminate them to international bodies, and in order to raise awareness and inform them as well as to generate debate on the protection of Freedom of Religion and Belief.

CAP Freedom of Conscience also advocates for any religious or spiritual group facing discrimination to have their right to Freedom of Religion and Belief recognized.

CAP Freedom of Conscience is a member of the European Federation for Freedom of Belief (FOB), European Network Of Religion and Belief (ENORB) and participate to the Civil Society Platform of Fundamental Rights created by the EU Fundamental Rights Agency.

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Faith and Freedom Summit
https://faithandfreedomsummit.eu/
The Faith and Freedom Summit is not an organization. It’s a campaign proposed and run by a large coalition of faith-based and non faith-based NGOs and supported by many EU stakeholders. It has been launched on June 28, 2018 with a high-level launch event. This non-partisan event gathered high-level thought-leaders to highlight where religious freedom is hindered in European Union today, to assess areas that need to be improved as regards the protection of freedom of religion or belief, and to be a force of proposal to outline policies toward a greater respect of religious diversity in Europe.
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