Honorable to be 77 percent in cities and
Posted On May 30, 2019
Honorable Chairs, fellow delegates, and members of the United Nations, Delegate of Myanmar strongly says that we should protect human rights through ensuring sanitary and reliable water supply. The right of man to use water is the right to provide everyone with sufficient, safe, acceptable, physically accessible, and inexpensive water for personal and household purposes. The right to water and sanitation (HRWS) was recognized as a human right at the United Nations General Assembly. March 22 is also designated as World Water Day. However, the rights of everyone who has access to water are not yet protected, and millions continue to have no access to water or receive no new supplies every day. This important resource should be a one that strives to ensure that people are clean, available, acceptable, accessible, affordable, and have sanitation. For example, the Federation of Agricultural Labor Relations in Palestine is a good example of how provides water to the community. Water is an invaluable resource in the Palestinian territories. In the water-hungry areas, Israel approached the West Bank’s waterways by forming a separating wall to monopolize the water supply. Or digging a hole under the ground in Palestine. As a result of this, as a result of poor investment in water theft and infrastructure, Palestinians were able to access only 70 liters of water per day, less than the World Health Organization’s recommended 100 liters. By comparison, their neighboring countries in Israel consumed about 300 liters per day. And this water crisis is not just confined to the global South. Whether it is the water crisis in Flint, Michigan or the Fracked-tainted river and water system, extensive water blocks are leaving people struggling for water. On World Water Day, we must join the movement around the world to demand that we have human rights to provide clean, drinkable water for everyone. In 2011, Myanmar sets a national coverage goal to insure up to 90 % of its water and sanitation improvement services are available from 2015. According to UNICEF’s 2009-10 MultI-Indication Cluster Survey, 82.3 % of the population are in rural areas with improved water resources, according to the Health Ministry and the Land Development Ministry. Water sources vary from state to province. In general, urban areas have better access to tap water than rural areas. Water handling in Myanmar shows that it is not enough, and it shows that actions must be taken in accordance with its water safety plan. Overall, improved access to sanitation is estimated to be 77 percent in cities and 74 percent in the countryside. In Myanmar, there is a noticeable gap between the urban and rural areas, and between rich and poor areas. Efforts are needed to deal with these non-responding areas and residents. Myanmar is trying to make progress. Still sparse, but abundant in natural resources and still pristine Myanmar’s dynamic development provide an opportunity to avoid mistakes by developing countries and ensure that they are sustainable and fair. The international community has established a Global Water Partnership (GWP) based on a sustainable development goal (SD Gas) with a Water Think tank in Myanmar within this national context and in recent agreements. The National Water Partnership was designed as a mark in Myanmar’s new democratic country. Still sparse, but abundant in natural resources and still pristine Myanmar’s dynamic development provide an opportunity to avoid mistakes by developing countries and ensure that they are sustainable and fair. The partnership has set up a top round table on water security and SDG, with the aim of benefiting both Myanmar and Southeast Asia at the invitation of the government. The event was hosted by the Transport Minister and was held successively by the GWP Intergovernmental Committee on Operation.So Myanmar tries to protect the human rights through ensuring sanitary and reliable water supply. But still there are some problems to be solved in many countries, including Myanmar, so we should try to find out ways to protect human rights through ensuring sanitary and reliable water supply. Honorable chairs, fellow delegates and members of the United Nations.Thank you for listening.