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 Assessment Report on reintegration support models for victims of trafficking in Viet Nam

Assessment Report on reintegration support models for victims of trafficking in Viet Nam
Name:Assessment Report on reintegration support models for victims of trafficking in Viet Nam

The Government of Viet Nam has completed the first phase National Plan of Action (NPA) on Counter-trafficking for the period 2006 – 2010 and has developed the next NPA for the period 2011 – 2015. The "Assessment Report on Reintegration Support Models for Victims of Trafficking in Viet Nam" intends to inform the Vietnamese Government's protection efforts under the NPA by assessing the relevance, effectiveness, efficiency and sustainability of the existing models of return, recovery and reintegration projects undertaken by the Ministry of Labour, Invalids and Social Affairs (MOLISA) in partnership with IOM. The knowledge and recommendations from the evaluation will be used not only to refine the existing programme but also to set a strategic direction for future technical support and advocacy to provincial and central authorities, including new projects in the field of victim protection.

This report is published by IOM Vietnam in partnership with the Department of Social Evils Prevention (DSEP) of MOLISA under an IOM/MOLISA project funded by the IOM Development Fund. The report, together with the recorded achievements, challenges and lessons learned, will provide a basis for capacity – building and advocacy. Information on effective practices and practical recommendations will serve as important inputs to the developments of relevant policies and design of programmes for supporting victims of trafficking.

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1 December 2017

Michel Sidibé
Executive Director of UNAIDS
Under-Secretary-General of the United Nations

This World AIDS Day, we are highlighting the importance of the right to health and the challenges that people living with and affected by HIV face in fulfilling that right.


Community spaces design contest for an exciting hanoi

Ha Noi, October 17/10/2017 - Aiming at improving the living environment and bringing culture and art to the community towards a better urban future, United Nations Human Settlements Programme (UN-Habitat) successfully developed the project “Promote participatory, community-based and youth-led approach in safe, greening public spaces in Hoan Kiem district toward a pro-poor, inclusive and sustainable urban development” (hereinafter called Public Spaces project) under the Block by Block program with Mojang, the makers of the videogame Minecraft.


Deadline for round 1: From 17/10/2017 to 04/11/2017 Extended to 9 November 2017


Harsh punishment for child offenders doesn’t prevent further criminality

The age at which a child, can be held criminally liable is a controversial issue around the world. Within Viet Nam, this issue is currently being grappled with in the Penal Code amendments. Some argue that a "get tough on crime" approach is necessary to punish children to prevent further criminality.

However, international research shows that because of their developmental stages, labelling and treating children as criminals at an early age can have serious negative impacts on their development and successful rehabilitation.


New Year Greetings from the United Nations Resident Coordinator a.i. in Viet Nam


On the occasion of New Year 2017, on behalf of the United Nations family in Viet Nam I wish to reiterate our appreciation and express our warmest wishes to our partners and friends throughout the country. We wish our partners and their families in Viet Nam peace, prosperity, good health and happiness in the coming year.

As we enter the second year of the Sustainable Development Goals era, we look forward to continuing our close cooperation for the sake of Viet Nam’s future development; one which is inclusive, equitable and sustainable, with no one left behind.

Youssouf Abdel-Jelil
United Nations Resident Coordinator a.i. in Viet Nam


UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon’s message for World AIDS Day, observed on 1 December


Thirty-five years since the emergence of AIDS, the international community can look back with some pride.  But we must also look ahead with resolve and commitment to reach our goal of ending the AIDS epidemic by 2030.

There has been real progress in tackling the disease. More people than ever are on treatment.  Since 2010, the number of children infected through mother to child transmission has dropped by half. Fewer people die of AIDS related causes each year.  And people living with HIV are living longer lives.

The number of people with access to life-saving medicines has doubled over the past five years, now topping 18 million. With the right investments, the world can get on the fast-track to achieve our target of 30 million people on treatment by 2030.  Access to HIV medicines to prevent mother to child transmission is now available to more than 75 per cent of those in need.

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