Council of Europe Office in Georgia
26, Kakabadzeebi Brothers street, 0108 Tbilisi, Georgia
|Council of Europe’s Anti-Racism Commission publishes conclusions on the implementation of its priority recommendations in respect of Georgia|
15.10.2013 – The European Commission against Racism and Intolerance (ECRI) today
published its conclusions on the implementation of priority recommendations made
in its report on Georgia which had been released in 2010.
As part of the fourth round of ECRI’s monitoring work, a new process of interim follow-up has been introduced with respect to up to three recommendations made in each of ECRI’s country reports. Two years following the publication of each report, ECRI addresses a communication to the Government concerned asking what has been done in connection with the recommendations for which priority follow-up was requested.
On the basis of the response from the Government and information gathered from other sources, ECRI draws up its conclusions on the way in which its recommendations have been followed up. These conclusions concern only the priority recommendations and do not aim at providing a comprehensive analysis of all developments in the fight against racism and intolerance in the State concerned.
Through the new interim follow-up procedure, ECRI seeks to assist Council of Europe member States in fine-tuning their response to the recommendations made in its country reports.
The conclusions and the country report are availablehere.
ECRI is a human rights body of the Council of Europe, composed of independent experts, which monitors problems of racism, xenophobia, antisemitism, intolerance and discrimination on grounds such as “race”, ethnic/national origin, colour, citizenship, religion and language (racial discrimination); it prepares reports and issues recommendations to member States.
For more information on ECRI:www.coe.int/ecri
Press contact: Stefano Valenti, Tel: +33 (0)3 90 21 43 28,email@example.com
|A political organisation set up in 1949, the Council of Europe works to promote democracy and human rights continent-wide. It also develops common responses to social, cultural and legal challenges in its 47 member states.|