- ticket title
- Remarks at joint press encounter with German Chancellor Angela Merkel following Libya Conference: Antonio Guterres
- The Berlin Conference on Libya – Conference Conclusions (19 January 2020)
- SRSG Ghassan Salame remarks to the press at the International Conference on Libya – Berlin, 19 January 2020
- U.S. calls for immediate resumption of operations by Libya’s NOC
- UN Chief Urges International Pressure to Solidify Libyan Cease-Fire
United Nations Secretary General Antonio Guterres today announced the appointment of Nada al Nashif of Jordan as Deputy High Commissioner for Human Rights. She will succeed Kate Gilmore of Australia to whom the Secretary General and the High Commissioner for Human Rights are deeply grateful for her dedicated service to the United Nations human rights programme during the past four years.
Ms. Al Nashif has since 2015 served as Assistant Director General for Social and Human Sciences at the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) in Paris, leading a portfolio that targets the mobilization of knowledge for inclusive, just and sustainable societies. She brings to the position close to 30 years of experience within the United Nations system around the world. As an economist and development practitioner, Ms. Al Nashif has taken on increasingly complex management roles during her career within the United Nations, including leading strategic organizational transformation processes.
Prior to joining UNESCO, she served as Assistant Director General/Regional Director of the International Labour Organization's (ILO) Regional Office for Arab States, based in Beirut, Lebanon (2007 2014). She previously worked at the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), where she started her United Nations career in 1991, serving in Libya (1992 1995), Lebanon (2000 2004), Iraq (2003) and at Headquarters in New York (1995 2000, 2005 2006).
Ms. Al-Nashif holds a Bachelor of Arts in Philosophy, Politics and Economics (1987) from Balliol, Oxford University (United Kingdom), and a master's degree in public policy (1991) from the Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University (United States).
Source: United Nations