By Andrea Morales — United Nations — A United Nations Human Rights Commission meeting to discuss the rights of children in schools will be the final step in the formation of a new global treaty on the right to education.
The draft will be submitted to the United Nations General Assembly on March 21 for discussion.
The draft would codify the right of all children, regardless of their nationality, to learn in a school that is free of discrimination and abuse.
It is part of the General Assembly’s efforts to create a universal standard of education, which will also include a right to health care.
The proposal, which has been under discussion for a decade, would codefine a universal, universal right to free and compulsory education for all children.
The Council’s adoption is the culmination of more than a decade of work on the issue, which began in 2004 when the United States, Canada, Mexico, the European Union, and other nations formed the Commission on the Status of Children in Schools.
The Commission is chaired by Mexico, with four other members: Brazil, Egypt, the United Kingdom, and the United Arab Emirates.
In 2016, the council adopted a resolution urging countries to adopt a universal right for children to be taught in public schools.
The resolution was the first to include a reference to a right for all students, not just children from poor families.
Since then, the issue has been on the U.N.’s agenda, with several initiatives aimed at promoting and protecting children in public education.
One is a $20 billion education fund, the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which seeks to support all children regardless of where they live, where they were born, or their parents’ income.
Another initiative seeks to improve the lives of disadvantaged children.
But many experts believe that the right for education should be expanded beyond the protection of children’s health and development.
The Universal Declaration states that children should be “in a state of dignity and in a position to be independent, and to have access to education and health care.”
The draft resolution also calls on states to address “disparities and inequities that persist among children and youth of the world, including disparities in the quality of education for the majority.”
According to the Council’s 2017 report, children are often not protected from discrimination and the rights to freedom of thought and expression.
According to the report, while the U,S.
is the only industrialized country that does not guarantee the right, many countries do not guarantee freedom of expression.
The report also states that some of the highest rates of childhood sexual abuse in the world are experienced in the developing world, and that the rights afforded to children by the Universal Convention on the Rights of the Child (CRC) are under threat.
A child in poor households in developing countries often have to face challenges in education, the report says.
This includes issues such as inadequate teacher training, underfunded schools, and lack of access to books, which is often not available in the classroom.
The report also says that there is an increasing demand for better quality and accessible education and training for children in poor countries, which have a higher than average rate of illiteracy.
The U.S. has made some progress in its support for education, with President Donald Trump signing into law the American Competitiveness and Educational Opportunities Act, which establishes a new U.