Peacekeeper in Fiji risk their lives to protect vulnerable society: UN

United Nations Tweeted that the UN Peacekeepers from ‘FIJI’ serving under the UN flag work in difficult as well as dangerous environments, risking their lives and leaving their families behind to protect the most vulnerable people.

Since the past many decades, nearly from 1948, more than a million women and men have served as UN peacekeepers. Each day they tried to make a tangible difference in the millions of people’s lives.

In some places like the Central African Republic and South Sudan, our peacekeepers rescue civilians against violent attacks and support the delivery of essential humanitarian assistance.

Peacekeeping is a remarkable force for good, with military and police personnel from over 120 countries serving together alongside civilian associates.

The form of maintaining Peace comes from various cultures and speaking different languages, but they always share a common purpose: which is the protection of the vulnerable communities and the condition of support for those countries who are working hard to move from conflict to Peace.

It further stated that, “We ask peacekeepers and their families to make significant sacrifices. They help at great personal risk and in harsh conditions.”

In the past, they even make some ultimate sacrifices- over 3,500 peacekeepers have lost their lives in exchange for Peace.

Demanding Peace is a global need, and it is a commitment to our troops, army and police. Contributing Countries that allows peacekeeping to happen. There are some missions that are deployed in the data section.

There is also a map which shows the contribution of the countries who provided Peace.

There is also one more condition in which the UN stated how to use the map.

How to use the map:

Coast over the map to see the tool box in the upper left intersection.

1. To consider an exact country, tap on the magnifier icon on the top, tag the country name, and then click on the square button next to the search box.
2. To zoom in/out of the map, click on +/-.
3. To go back to the insolvency view, click on the ‘house’ icon, which is the third tool in the vertical tool box.
4. To drag the map horizontally to view more of the map, click on the last icon, ‘arrow’ in the tool box, and select the pan icon (second to the left) in the developed menu.