The International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement


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International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement

Istanbul and beyond 

Perspectives and pledges

Selected references

Links to the following references are accessible at 

www.ifrc.org/whs

Introduction

International Red Cross and Red Crescent Message to the World Humanitarian 



Summit

,” Resolution 3, Council of Delegates of the International Red Cross and Red 

Crescent Movement (2015). 

1.

 



Protect the dignity of every human being and improve humanitarian access to 

those in need



From the 32

nd

 International Conference of the Red Cross and Red Crescent (2015):

—  Resolution 1: “

Strengthening international humanitarian law protecting persons 

deprived of their liberty

” (32IC/15/R1).

—  Resolution 2: “

Strengthening compliance with international humanitarian law

” 

(32IC/15/R2). 



—  Resolution 3: “

Sexual and Gender-Based Violence: joint action on prevention and 

response

” (32IC/15/R3).

—  Resolution 5: “

The safety and security of humanitarian volunteers

” (32IC/15/19.5).

—  Joint Pledge IFRC-ICRC: “

Turning commitments into further action to implement 

Resolution 3 Migration: Ensuring Access, Dignity, Respect for Diversity and Social 

Inclusion

” (December 2015). 

— “

Report on the work of Commission A: The Fundamental Principles in action



” 

(December 2015).

— Background report: “

The Fundamental Principles in action: a unique ethical, 

operational and institutional framework

” (October 2015).

—  Background report: “

International humanitarian law and the challenges of con-

temporary armed conflicts

” (October 2015).



Other references: 

—  Resolution 4: “

Adoption of the Strategic Framework on Disability Inclusion by the 

International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement

,” Council of Delegates of the 

International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement (2015).

—  Resolution 7: “

Movement statement on migration: Ensuring Collective Action to 

Protect and Respond to the Needs and Vulnerabilities of Migrants

” Council of Del-

egates of the International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement (2015).

—  IFRC, “

Minimum Standard Commitments to Gender and Diversity in Emergency 

Programming

,” Pilot Version (2015).

— IFRC, 


Unseen, Unheard: Gender Based Violence in Disasters

 (2015).


— IFRC, 

Global Review on Volunteering Report

 (2015). 

—  IFRC and UNDP, 

The Checklist on Law and Disaster Risk Reduction

 (2015).


—  Resolution 3: “

Migration: Ensuring Access, Dignity, Respect for Diversity and Social 

Inclusion

,” 31


st

 International Conference of the Red Cross and Red Crescent (2011).

— “

IFRC Policy on Migration



,” 17

th

 IFRC General Assembly (2009). 



—  Resolution 5: “

Movement Policy on Internal Displacement

,” Council of Delegates 

of the International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement (2009).

Selected references


37

International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement

Istanbul and beyond 

Perspectives and pledges

Selected references

2.

 

Affirming the complementarity of local, national, and international action



From the 32

nd

 International Conference of the Red Cross and Red Crescent (2015):

—  Resolution 7: “

Strengthening the International Red Cross and Red Crescent Move-

ment response to growing humanitarian needs

” (32IC/15/R7).

—  Background report: “

Strengthening the International Red Cross and Red Crescent 

Movement Response to Growing Humanitarian Needs

” (October 2015).

— 

Principles and Rules for Red Cross and Red Crescent Humanitarian Assistance



 

(endorsed in Resolution 7).



Other references: 

—  Resolution 1: “

Strengthening Movement Coordination and Cooperation (SMCC): 

Optimizing the Movement’s Humanitarian Response

” (CD/15/R1).

—  Resolution 11: “

Vision for the International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement

” 

(CD/15/R11).



— World Disasters Report 2015, “

Focus on local actors, the key to humanitarian 

effectiveness

” (2015). 

3. 

Taking the long view of people’s needs



From the 32

nd

 International Conference of the Red Cross and Red Crescent (2015):

—  Resolution 4: “

Health Care in Danger: Continuing to protect the delivery of health 

care together

” (32IC/15/R4). 

Other references: 

—  ICRC, “

Protecting Health Care: Key Recommendations

” (April 2016). 

—  ICRC, “

Explosive Weapons in Populated Areas

”, Factsheet (February 2016).

—  ICRC, “Urban Services during Protracted Conflict: A Call for a Better Approach to 

Assisting Affected People” (September 2015). 

—  IFRC, “

The One Billion Coalition

” (2015). 

—  IFRC, “

Framework for Community Resilience

” (2014). 

4.

 



Recognizing and enabling different humanitarian systems 

From the 32

nd

 International Conference of the Red Cross and Red Crescent (2015):

— Resolution  6: “

Strengthening Legal Frameworks for Disaster Response, Risk 

Reduction and First Aid

” (32IC/15/R6).

—  Background Report: “

Strengthening Legal Frameworks for Disaster Response, Risk 

Reduction and First Aid

” (October 2015).

Other references: 

— “


Joint International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement Paper on the Grand 

Bargain


” (2016).

—  IFRC, “

Ready or Not? Third Progress Report on the Implementation of the Guide-

lines for the Domestic Facilitation and Regulation of International Disaster Relief 

and Initial Recovery Assistance

” (2015).

—  Resolution 4: “

Adoption of the Guidelines on the Domestic Facilitation and Regu-

lation of International Disaster Relief and Initial Recovery Assistance

,” 30


th

 Inter-


national Conference of the Red Cross and Red Crescent (2007).

Humanity The International Red Cross and Red Cres-

cent Movement, born of a desire to bring assistance 

without discrimination to the wounded on the battle-

field, endeavours, in its international and national 

capacity, to prevent and alleviate human suffering 

wherever it may be found. Its purpose is to protect 

life and health and to ensure respect for the human 

being. It promotes mutual understanding, friendship, 

cooperation and lasting peace amongst all peoples.

Impartiality It makes no discrimination as to nation-

ality, race, religious beliefs, class or political opinions. 

It endeavours to relieve the suffering of individuals, 

being guided solely by their needs, and to give prior-

ity to the most urgent cases of distress.

Neutrality In order to enjoy the confidence of all, the 

Movement may not take sides in hostilities or engage 

at any time in controversies of a political, racial, reli-

gious or ideological nature.

Independence The Movement is independent. The 

National Societies, while auxiliaries in the humani-

tarian services of their governments and subject to 

the laws of their respective countries, must always 

maintain their autonomy so that they may be able at 

all times to act in accordance with the principles of 

the Movement.

Voluntary service It is a voluntary relief movement 

not prompted in any manner by desire for gain.

Unity There can be only one Red Cross or Red Cres-

cent Society in any one country. It must be open to 

all. It must carry on its humanitarian work through-

out its territory.

Universality The International Red Cross and Red 

Crescent Movement, in which all societies have equal 

status and share equal responsibilities and duties in 

helping each other, is worldwide.

The Fundamental Principles

 of the International  

Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement



International Federation of Red Cross 

and Red Crescent Societies

P.O. Box 303

CH-1211 Geneva 19

Tel.: +41 (0)22 730 4222

Fax: +41 (0)22 730 4200

secretariat@ifrc.org

www.ifrc.org

International Committee 

of the Red Cross

19, avenue de la Paix

CH-1202 Geneva

Tel.: +41 (0)22 734 6001

Fax: +41 (0)22 733 2057

webmaster@icrc.org

www.icrc.org




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