Are you women and is working for peace with the United Nations your dream? UN Peace Operations is currently recruiting resilient mid level professionals, committed to peace and security and able to do their part within a complex environment in the area of Disarmament, Demobilization and Reintegration (DDR) at P3 level. Closing Date: 2017-03-19. Apply today and make peace your full time job.
In a time of increasing interlinked conflicts and surges of refugees, the work of the UN has never been more important. Join UN Peace Operations!
The United Nation Secretariat maintains rosters of qualified and available candidates to fill anticipated job openings in peacekeeping operations, special political missions, and other field operations. The purpose of this job opening is to generate a list of qualified candidates for inclusion in the roster of mid-level Disarmament, Demobilization and Reintegration officer (DDR) at P3 level.
These positions are located in United Nations Peacekeeping Operations and Special Political Missions or other field operations. Disarmament, Demobilisation and Reintegration (DDR), or Disarmament, Demobilisation, Depatriation, Reintegration and Resettlement (DDRRR) are strategies for executing successful peacekeeping operations, and is generally the strategy employed by all UN Peacekeeping Operations following civil wars to reintegrate soldiers to a civil life.
To learn more about the functions, click the job description below:
Photo: Young people build a community center. On 15 August 2012. El Fasher: Narima Abdala Mohammed carries bricks for the construction of a community center in Althoura Shemal in El Fasher, North Darfur, as part of a Community Based-Labour Intensive Project (CLIP) sponsored by UNAMID DDR (Disarmament Demobilization Reintegration). During three months, UNAMID provided trainings to young people as part of an initiative to reduce violence in strategic locations across Darfur, by engaging at-risk youth and other vulnerable groups in rebuilding their fragile communities. Photo by Albert González Farran, UNAMID. United Nations Peacekeeping, Flickr