The Laws of Armed Conflicts: A Collection of Conventions, Resolutions, and Other Documents

By Dietrich Schindler; Jiri Toman | Go to book overview

No. 73
RESOLUTIONS OF THE
INTERGOVERNMENTAL CONFERENCE ON
THE PROTECTION OF CULTURAL PROPERTY
IN THE EVENT OF ARMED CONFLICT
The Hague, 14 May 1954INTRODUCTORY NOTE: See the introductory note of the Final Act of the Intergovernmental Conference of 1954 (No. 70). These resolutions do not have the force of law.AUTHENTIC TEXTS: See indications under No. 70.TEXT PUBLISHED IN: See indications under No. 70.
Resolution I
The Conference expresses the hope that the competent organs of the United Nations should decide, in the event of military action being taken in implementation of the Charter, to ensure application of the provisions of the Convention by the armed forces taking part in such action.
Resolution II
The Conference expresses the hope that each of the High Contracting Parties, on acceding to the Convention, should set up, within the framework of its constitutional and administrative system, a national advisory committee consisting of a small number of distinguished persons: for example, senior officials of archaeological services, museums, etc., a representative of the military general staff, a representative of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, a specialist in international law and two or three other members whose official duties or specialized knowledge are related to the fields covered by the Convention.The Committee should be under the authority of the minister of State or senior official responsible for the national service chiefly concerned with the care of cultural property. Its chief functions would be:
(a) to advise the government concerning the measures required for the implementation of the Convention in its legislative, technical or military aspects, both in time of peace and during an armed conflict;
(b) to approach its government in the event of an armed conflict or when such a conflict appears imminent, with a view to ensuring that cultural property situated within its own territory or within that of other countries is known to, and respected and protected by the armed forces of the country, in accordance with the provisions of the Convention;
(c) to arrange, in agreement with its government, for liaison and co-operation with other similar national committees and with any competent international authority.

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