UNTAETUnited Nations Transitional Administration in East Timor
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O Timor-Leste tornou-se um Estado independente no dia 20 maio de 2002, data que marcou o termino das funcoes da UNTAET. Na sequencia foi criada a UNMISET--Missao das Nacoes Unidas de Apoio no Timor Leste com as seguintes funcoes: auxiliar as estruturas administrativas e estatais para alcance da estabilidade politica; auxiliar na estipulacao de uma legislacao interna e orgaos judiciarios, manutencao da seguranca publica e adocao de principios internacionais de direitos humanos em todas as medidas que adotar.
(UNTAET) took over for 1NTERFET in 2000, the DPKO continued to
Moreover, as Trenkov-Wermuth employs his chosen set of analytic criteria to the UNMIK and UNTAET case studies, a substantive discussion unfolds that critically examines a variety of shortcomings in the UN's approach to reconstituting governance structures.
Furthermore the existing literature does not expose UNTAET's failure to broaden the scope of security to one that recognizes the deeply embedded gender inequalities in society and their human security dimensions (Hall 2009).
On 25 October 1999, the United Nations Transitional Administration in East Timor (UNTAET) was established as an integrated, multidimensional peacekeeping operation with full responsibility for the administration of East Timor during its transition to independence from Indonesia.
The Special Panels (the Trial Chamber and Appeals Court) within Dili District Court were set up by UNTAET pursuant to UNTAET Regulation No 2000/15.
UNTAET was indeed "the formal government of East Timor" and it possessed a single, individual, and final legislative and executive authority.
Although the United Nations Transitional Administration in East Timor (UNTAET) was mandated to shepherd the transition from occupation to independence, the UN had never governed a country before, and this mission was neither prepared or experienced.
Another merit of UNTAET is that it paid greater tribute to the
Brigadier Lou Gardiner, as commander of UNTAET military observers, subsequently added to these contacts.
According to Hight, in early 2000, UNTAET compiled a register of East Timor nationals who said they had worked in the prisons.
A struggle for power between the East Timor leaders and UNTAET staff developed during the mission, which Smith also mentions in passing.