Posts Tagged ‘Chindia’

SP0014 – World Crisis “Invisible Citizens”

April 26, 2009


Invisible People – Invisible Children

By Juan Chamero, from Caece University at Buenos Aires, Argentine, April 25th 2009




Source: UNICEF


Subject: nationality, birth registration, non person

Info Source 1: Child Birth Registration, from of UNICEF, July 2008

A name and a nationality are human rights

Article 7 of the CRC gives every child the right to be registered at birth by the state within whose jurisdiction the child is born. This means that states must make birth registration accessible and available to all children including asylum seekers, refugees and immigrants.

 Drawing from the right to a name and nationality contained in this article 7, the 2002 General Assembly Resolution ‘A World Fit for Children‘ reaffirms governments’ commitment to ensure the birth registration of all children and to invest in educate and protect children from harm and exploitation. In order to achieve these goals, it is necessary for governments to have accurate population data in order to plan services provision for children and their caregivers.

 During the 1990s, there was growing awareness of the importance of prompt birth registration as an essential means of protecting a child’s right to identity, as well as respect for other children’s rights. The lack of a birth certificate may prevent a child from receiving health care, nutritional supplements and social assistance, and from being enrolled in school. Later in childhood, identity documents help protect children against early marriage, child labor, premature enlistment in the armed forces or, if accused of a crime, prosecution as an adult.

Infor source 2: Fact Sheets – Birth Registration, from UNICEF, April 25th 2009

The right to a name and nationality is well established. However, in 2000 alone, some 50 million births went unregistered – over 40 per cent of all estimated births worldwide that year. These unregistered children are almost always from poor, marginalized or displaced families or from countries where systems of registration are not in place or functional.

Globally, South Asia has the largest number of unregistered children, with approximately 22.5 million, or over 40 per cent of the world’s unregistered births in 2000. In sub-Saharan Africa, 70 per cent of all births went unregistered in 2000. In South Asia, the figure was 63 per cent. In the Middle East and North Africa, nearly one third of the children born in 2000 were unregistered, while in East Asia and the Pacific, 22 per cent of births were not registered.

Info Source 3: The invisible children, report from, one recent and randomly selected, April 25th 2009

The Lords Resistance Army’s violent tactics have devastated the populations of four nations in east and central Africa; we now have the opportunity to stand in solidarity with the affected populations and urge for action from the international community to protect innocent civilians and rescue children senselessly involved with this war. Join us April 25th in 100 cities in 9 nations for
The Rescue.

Info source 4: statelessness people status ó NN, from Wikipedia

Statelessness is the legal and social concept of a person lacking belonging (or a legally enforceable claim) to any recognised state. Statelessness is not always the same as lack of citizenship.

De jure statelessness is where there exists no recognised state in respect of which the subject has a legally meritorious basis to claim nationality.

De facto statelessness is where the subject may have a legally meritorious claim but is precluded from asserting it because of practical considerations such as cost, circumstances of civil disorder, or the fear of persecution.

Comment: By undocumented people common people and media mean somehow illegal immigrants, refugees, gypsies, perhaps keeping our mind save. Unfortunately most invisible people are “native” children born in existent countries and many of them potentially leading the world development.

Categories: people, invisible people, establishment. people rights

Tags: invisible people, NN, invisible children, statelessness, statelessness people, gypsies, refugees, war children, De facto statelessness, De jure statelessness, UNICEF, China, India, Chindia, child birth registration, CBR, CRC, Beijing, citizens, citizenship, non person,


SP0011 – World Crisis “Poverty Mapping”

April 24, 2009


Maps of Poverty

By Juan Chamero, from Caece University at Buenos Aires, Argentine, April 15th 2009





Source: FAO, UNICEF, download from Environment and Natural Resources Service, FAO


Subject: People, people poverty, geopolitics 

Info source: that depicts poverty indicators for instance Chronic Undernutrition Among Children, sponsored by FAO. 


 Stunting is defined as height-for-age below minus two standard deviations from the international growth reference standard (National Center for Health Statistics/World Health Organization).

This indicator reflects long-term cumulative effects of inadequate food intake and poor health conditions as a result of lack of hygiene and recurrent illness in poor and unhealthy environments.

The prevalence of chronic undernutrition is a relevant and valid measure of endemic poverty and is a better indicator than estimates of per capita income.

Stunting has a negative impact on the intellectual and physical development of children, compromising the development of human resources in poor countries. Persistent high prevalence of stunting among children indicates chronic failure in poverty alleviation.

The reduction of chronic undernutrition will boost economic growth and help alleviate poverty.


Comment: In order to have a real picture of the World Crisis is fundamental to map poorness and wealth of nations and people. However these two crucial and opposite factors are too controversial. For instance China and India have hundred of millions of extremely poor people but both together as the virtual complex “Chindia” are striving to lead the World “management” as a supranational power

Categories: Geopolitics, people, people poverty,

Tags: Chindia, undernutrition, infantile undernutrition, fao, poverty indicators, endemic poverty, endemics, people demography, people diseases, poverty maps, poverty mapping, undervelopped countries,