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Asia Youth International Model United Nations

Virtual Conference

Accelerate Social Stability Amongst Sovereign Nations

Accelerate Social Stability Amongst Sovereign Nations

THE BIGGEST ONLINE MUN CONFERENCE ON 2020 IS NOW RETURN!

Targeting 2.000 Delegates from more than 50 countries

28th - 31st May 2021

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Today, our world is facing daunting challenges such as social instability, climate change, persistent poverty, entrenched inequalities, etc. Yet one key solution is empowered youths who want to take action to make a change.

Are you an individual who is ........

Worriying about your future

You think you lack of skills and don’t ready to pursue your dreams

Afraid of taking risks

You are afraid to take a lead and try something new

Struggling with making friends

You found that it is Difficult to improve your network

Confused about what actually your passion is

You do not know your life goals and dreams to achieve

Thinking that no opportunity knocks your door

You think that you don’t have the opportunity to develop yourself

Those things will just prevent you from being positive and successful. If you think you’re experiencing one or all of the above...
Don’t worry. Just keep reading and you’ll find your answer.

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United Nations Department of Economic and Social A airs (UNDESA) has stated that by 2030, the target date for the sustainable development goals, the number of youth is projected to have grown by 7%, to nearly 1.3 billion. Youth can be a positive force for development when provided with the knowledge and opportunities they need to thrive.

In particular, young people should acquire the education and skills needed to contribute in creating a better world, and they need access to opportunities that can upgrade their skills and make them readier to achieve their successful future. Joining an international conference like Model United Nations would be a good choice to improve youths’ skills and potential. So, if you are eager to be more positive and wish to improve your capacity, you should try Asia Youth International Model United Nations Virtual Conference 2021.

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Asia Youth International MUN already have

350.000+
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4797
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91+
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Previous Asia Youth International
Model United Nations

Opening Ceremony Virtual Conference 2020
Highlight Virtual Conference 2020
Closing Ceremony Virtual COnference 2020
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Join Asia Youth International MUN Virtual Conference and Experience a Life-Changing Moment

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Asia Youth International Model United Nations (AYIMUN) is a platform where youth mentality in leadership, negotiation, and diplomacy will be developed in a Model United Nations. Asia Youth International MUN aims to engage youth leaders from all over the world and to provide a platform to share perspectives and opinions in solving world issues.

We wish, by joining Asia Youth International Model United Nations, You could enhance capabilities and encourage yourself to develop networks, also improve your communication and diplomatic skills. We invite and dare you to join us and experience this life-changing journey! It’s your turn to become part of a better future with thousands of youths from around the world!

Asia Youth International Model United Nations Virtual Conference
28th - 31st May 2021.

Benefits and improvements you will gain

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Public Speaking Skills

You will have several opportunities to improve your public speaking skills since you make multiple speeches during the overall MUN event.

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Crtical Thinking Skills

The delegates can develop their critical thinking skills by sharing their perspectives and communicating eąectively with others in finding solutions to complex problems.

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Diplomatic Skills

You will have several opportunities to improve your public speaking skills since you make multiple speeches during the overall MUN event

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Leadership Skills

By joining MUN conference as a delegate, or in other words as a representative of a country, it can help you improve your leadership skills, especially in making a decision as a future leader. Your experiences as a delegate MUN will be good examples for you as a representative of a country as you will make a decision as a leader.

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Networking Skills

You will build new connections with all delegates, organizers, co-sponsors, speakers, and chairs. In other words, you have the opportunity to get new insights from the experts, especially in terms of creating your career development plan.

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Join Asia Youth International MUN Virtual Conference and Experience a Life-Changing Moment

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Delegate's Testimonials

Here's What They Said About Previous
Asia Youth International MUN

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Beh Zeh Ka

Malaysia

“As an undergraduate student pursuing in International A airs, Model United Nation (MUN) naturally drew my attention. It was my first MUN conferences in a foreign country. ”

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Kaycee P. Bugtong

Philippines

“The final hurdle of the AYIMUN before was one of the greatest moment in my experience as a traveller, youth, and a learner. While I assumed screeching expletives in the process, scratching our head endlessly to be better.

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Satzhan

Kazakhstan

“The benefits are: i have a made good networking relationship with other guys (we are still keep in touch), AYIMUN helped me to improve my presentation and visabilty skills”

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Tahiya Islam

Malaysia

“The most important learning experience I have gathered from AYIMUN is the confidence to engage in a diplomatic conversation with new people. I think, the fear of being judged and criticized has lessened a lot after attending.”

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Raiyan Mohamed Rashid

TANZANIA

“I had attended and hosted a number of diplomatic programs and meetings. However, I had not had a chance to meet people like me who were from all over the World. I created my organization to tackle global problems in my country.”

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Barani

Myanmar

“All I ever wanted was to widen my horizon, attain international exposure and accelerate my potential at public speaking even though I’d never known a thing about formal debates and position papers.”

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Satzhan

Kazakhstan

“The benefits are: i have a made good networking relationship with other guys (we are still keep in touch), AYIMUN helped me to improve my presentation and visabilty skills”

Council Overview

Anticipating The Rise of World Global Temperature Over The Next Decade

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Anticipating The Rise of World Global Temperature Over The Next Decade

During the last few decades, climate change has been one of the most important topics on the United Nations agenda, as it represents a tangible issue that impacts both livelihoods and human well-being. The upcoming decade is expected to witness global temperatures reach an unprecedented threshold and force individuals to adapt to new realities, limited resources, and complex social contexts. In fact, the Earth's average surface temperature has already increased by about 1˚C in the last 100 years due to “greenhouse gases”, which have been caused mainly by the burning of fossil fuels such as coal and oil, and widespread deforestation. While this doesn’t seem like a large increase, it has still had major impacts on the Earth’s climate. One of the notable impacts is visible through the sea level rise in low-lying areas and small islands, which affects biodiversity as much as daily human activities. Furthermore, if sea levels continue to rise, there are between 147 million and 216 million people worldwide who are currently living in areas that will either be submerged or at risk of regular flooding by 2100. Therefore, elaborating a plan to anticipate the rise of world global temperatures over the next decade presents not only an environmental duty but also a human security challenge for UNEP delegates.

Ensuring and Protecting The Rights of Privacy in Digital Era

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Ensuring and Protecting The Rights of Privacy in Digital Era

In this digital era, there has been a significant increase in the use of technology, and with it comes inevitably a set of ethical questions. Indeed, as the prices of personal digital technologies continue to come down year-over-year, these devices begin to occupy an increasingly important space in our daily lives. Thus, the question of privacy—or lack thereof— begins to take shape and become a major concern for such developments. In fact, the number of Internet users has increased four-fold in 15 years since 2000, from 738 million to over 3.2 billion. In addition, tech giants such as Google, Facebook or Microsoft, seem to have created a true monopoly on the users’ data while remaining at risk of becoming themselves vulnerable on the Internet. Therefore, while information systems offer new opportunities and advantages to businesses and scientific developments, they also introduce issues that can ultimately be a threat to the privacy and security of our society, which rightfully alarms global citizens. How will SOCHUM delegates reinforce users’ safety and privacy in the digital and interconnected world we live in?

Tackling the Upsurge of Nuclear Proliferation through Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons

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Tackling the Upsurge of Nuclear Proliferation through Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons

Today, nine states possess nuclear arms. Yet the long struggle to stop the world’s deadliest weapons from spreading is seemingly not about to get any easier. Indeed, if in the past 20 years most countries with nuclear ambitions have had a relatively limited geopolitical influence, like Libya and Syria, in the next decade the threat is likely to include economic and diplomatic heavyweights whose ambitions would be harder to restrain, such as China, North Korea or Turkey. The most recent international instrument on nuclear weapons is the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons (TPNW), adopted by the General Assembly in 2017. While the Treaty prohibits the testing, development, stockpiling, use, and threat of use of nuclear weapons, it lacks the desperately needed support of the Nuclear Weapon States and their NATO allies. Alongside the argument that the treaty is at odds with any type of nuclear deterrence policy, critics of the TPNW also point out the lack of verification measures to track and ensure disarmament. Should the treaty be revised, amended or replaced? Satisfying all parties of the treaty and their divergent interests seems to be off the table anyway. Nobody said that tackling the upsurge of nuclear proliferation was an easy task, and yet DISEC delegates will take up this challenge.

Preventing Bioterrorism As The Next World’s Emerging Threat

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Preventing Bioterrorism As The Next World’s Emerging Threat

As the majority of the world population is quarantined and hospitals are crowded with frontliners fighting valiantly against the virus, nothing could remind us better of the threat of bioterrorism than the current pandemic. In fact, bioterrorism is a form of terrorism that implies the use of a biological weapon, which is a biological agent, such as a micro-organism or a biologically produced toxin, that aims at causing death or disease in a target population. The potential number of victims of biological weapons is enormous due to the possibility of human-to-human transmission, which could easily cross international borders. Moreover, the fact that biological weapons can affect areas or resurge after their initial deployment compounds the potential problems both for national governments and for the international community. Biological weapons have been used for centuries and, with rapid advances in research and technology, the ease of acquiring biological weapons has increased significantly. Indeed, over the past three decades, there have been reports of various uses of biological weapons by well-known terrorist groups in plots against civilian populations. The fact that bioterrorism is relatively new and already a growing threat calls for innovative and yet very practical solutions to combat this scourge at its root. How well will the INTERPOL delegates protect humanity against this threat?

Addressing the Disproportionate Impact of Poverty on Women Due to COVID-19

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Addressing the Disproportionate Impact of Poverty on Women Due to COVID-19

The impacts of crises are never gender-neutral, and COVID-19 is no exception. Indeed, while everyone is facing unprecedented challenges, women are bearing the brunt of the economic and social fallout of COVID-19. In fact, the pandemic is prognosed to push 96 million people into extreme poverty by 2021, 47 million of whom are women and girls. This alarming prediction stems from the seemingly inextricable correlation between gender and poverty, which is unfortunately far from being new. Not only do women typically earn less and hold less secure jobs than men, making them particularly vulnerable to layoffs and loss of livelihoods, but they are also overrepresented in many of the industries hardest hit by COVID-19, such as food service, retail and entertainment. Moreover, the impact of poverty on women is unfortunately not limited to material discomfort, as it can also increase the risk of gender-based violence and decrease women’s education and literacy rates even more.Therefore, the economic impact of the pandemic on women and effective recovery measures are now more than ever pressing issues on the UNDP agenda, which the delegates are invited to address with great diligence.

Improving the Participation of Indigenous Peoples in Political Decision-making

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Improving the Participation of Indigenous Peoples in Political Decision-making

More than 370 million indigenous people live in 90 countries worldwide. For centuries, states have denied indigenous persons and groups the opportunity to participate in the governments of the countries in which they reside. In addition, other groups have denied them the right to self determination or self-government. While indigenous peoples are today recognized as members of the international system and entitled to the same human rights as all people, some factors impede their equal political participation, such as geographical isolation, physical and natural barriers, poorly maintained or non-existent roads, the digital divide, low levels of educational attainment, depressed socioeconomic conditions, housing insecurity, and discrimination. Yet, boosting indigenous peoples’ political participation is crucial for development and advancement of human rights in general, more specifically to overcome historical inequalities and discrimination. Although important work on the issue has been provided so far by international bodies such as the United Nations or the Human Rights Council, the current lack of both political participation and political representation for indigenous peoples worldwide signifies that there remains work to be done.

Empowering Refugee Children through Technology

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Empowering Refugee Children through Technology

Since the turn of the 21st century, technology in its different shapes and forms has become the bedrock of our society. From driving with a GPS to tracking weather patterns and connecting with friends on social media, many aspects of our lives are influenced by technology. While technological development and the digitalization of our world can bring entertainment and comfort in our lives, it can also bring social change, especially for the most vulnerable groups. Refugee children in many parts of the world live in precarity and face several types of discrimination, including when it comes to education. As of last year, 3.7 million refugee children were out of school and the spread of COVID-19 has exacerbated the situation as many countries are forced to close schools and limit numbers in classrooms. A wise and systematic use of technology could be crucial to empower refugee children and improve their living conditions and future perspectives. From bridging the educational gap and addressing the different connectivity needs of rural and urban refugees, to boosting children refugees’ local integration and helping them face the challenges brought by the pandemic, the possibilities offered by technology are considerable, and so is the work that awaits the UNICEF delegates.

Ensuring the Responsible Recovery of the Tourism Sector in a Post-Covid World

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Ensuring the Responsible Recovery of the Tourism Sector in a Post-Covid World

Before COVID-19, travel and tourism had become one of the most important sectors in the world economy, accounting for 10 percent of global GDP and more than 320 million jobs worldwide. However, the global pandemic has put 100 million jobs at risk, including many in micro, small, and medium-sized enterprises that employ a high share of women, who represent 54 percent of the tourism workforce. The crisis has also shed light on the discrepancy between developed and developing nations, by crystallizing the importance of tourism as a development pathway for many countries to decrease poverty and improve their economies. In fact, while tourism receipts worldwide are not expected to recover to 2019 levels until 2023, tourism-dependent countries will likely feel the negative impacts of the crisis for much longer than other economies, with contact-intensive services being key to the tourism and travel sectors. Nevertheless, 2021 might just be the right time for the UNWTO member states to gather together and discuss adjusting to a new normal in order to accommodate a post-pandemic tourism rebound. What will the future of the tourism industry look like globally? The answer will be up to the UNWTO delegates

Protecting the Professional Freedom and Safety of Journalists

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Protecting the Professional Freedom and Safety of Journalists

We live in an era where professional journalists are no longer the only actors engaged in journalism because new technologies allow anyone to report news. On the other hand, the digitalization of journalism also allows a much easier tracking of news providers, whistle blowers and online journalists, leaving room for censorship or even physical danger of the people who create informative content. From 2006 to 2016, more than 800 journalists were killed and about 93% of the murders remain unsolved, with female journalists experiencing greater risks than their male counterparts due to societal stereotypes and gender-based violence considerably more prominent in conflict zones. UNESCO considers freedom, pluralism, independence, and safety as the foundation of press freedom. The United Nations also sees protecting and promoting human rights related to freedom of expression as crucial foundations for democracy. Therefore, it will be up to the UNESCO delegates to honour their committee’s mission and agree on suitable measures to combat press censorship and build a future where journalists could perform their work without the immediate threat they face currently.

Mitigating the Impact of Air Pollution on Public Health

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Mitigating the Impact of Air Pollution on Public Health

The world we live in is moving fast; nations are developing, economies are growing and the average human life expectancy has reached an all time high. However, the process of development seems to be inextricably linked to increasing levels of pollution, which do not only contribute to climate change, but have a harmful impact on human health as well. In fact, air pollution, which is defined as the presence of contaminant or pollutant substances in the air, presents some of the deadliest long-term effects on human health, raising the risk of respiratory disease, lung cancer, and heart disease among the population. Yet, in 98% of cities in developing countries more than 100,000 people experience exposure to air pollution levels in excess of WHO safety limits. Unfortunately, these figures are expected to continue to increase as people keep moving into urban areas. Therefore, air pollution is a transnational issue with the potential to affect people regardless of boundaries, socioeconomic status, gender, or age. It is therefore in the best interests of the WHO member states to consider the mitigation of the impacts of air pollution on public health as key to maintaining a strong and healthy population.

Rundown of Asia Youth International Model United Nations Virtual Conference

Using Timezone (GMT+7 JAKARTA, INDONESIA TIME [WIB])

06.30 PM - 06.45 PM

Delegates entering the Zoom Meeting

06.30 PM - 06.45 PM

Video Opening

06.50 PM – 07.00 PM

Opening by Master of Ceremony

07.00 PM – 07.10 PM

Opening Remarks by the Secretary-General

07.10 PM - 07.30 PM

Keynote Speech

07.30 PM - 07.40 PM

Virtual Cultural Performance

07.40 PM - 08.10 PM

Grand Symposium

08.10 PM - 08.30 PM

Question and Answer

08.30 PM - 08.50 PM

Introduction of Council, Secretariat & Board of Directors

08.50 PM - 09.00 PM

General Information

09.00 PM - 09.10 PM

Virtual Group Pictures

09.10 PM

Closing of the Opening Ceremony

*The schedule may change, based on the condition.

08.30 AM - 09.00 AM

Delegates Entering Zoom Meeting

09.00 AM - 10.30 AM

MUN 101

10.30 AM - 11.30 AM

Committee Session 1

11.30 AM - 11.45 AM

Coffee Break

11.45 AM - 01.15 PM

Committee Session 2

01.15 PM - 02.00 PM

Break

O2.00 PM - 03.30 PM

Committee Session 3

03.30 PM - 03.45 PM

Coffee Break

03.45 PM - 05.00 PM

Committee Session 4

*The schedule may change, based on the condition.

09.00 AM - 09.30 AM

Delegates Entering Zoom Meeting and Preparation

09.30 AM - 10.30 AM

Committee Session 5

10.30 AM - 10.45 AM

Coffee Break

10.45 AM - 12.45 PM

Committee Session 6

12.45 PM - 01.30 PM

Break

O1.30 PM - 03.00 PM

Committee Session 7

03.00 PM - 03.15 PM

Coffee Break

03.15 PM - 04.30 PM

Committee Session 8

04.30 PM - 05.00 PM

Free Time / Entertainment Session

*The schedule may change, based on the condition.

06.30 PM - 06.45 PM

Delegates entering the Zoom Meeting

06.45 PM - 06.50 PM

Opening Video

06.50 PM - 07.00 PM

Opening by Master of Ceremony

07.00 PM - 07.05 PM

Virtual Cultural Performance from the Delegate

07.05 PM - 07.15 PM

Closing Remarks From The Secretary-General

07.15 PM - 07.25 PM

Virtual Cultural Performance from the Delegates

07.25 PM - 07.35 PM

Awarding Session: Phase 1

07.35 PM - 07.45 PM

Virtual Cultural Performance from the Delegates

07.45 PM - 07.55 PM

Awarding Session: Phase 2

07.55 PM - 08.05 PM

Virtual Cultural Performance from the Delegates

08.05 PM - 08.15 PM

Awarding Session: Phase 3

08.15 PM - 08.25 PM

Virtual Cultural Performance from the Delegates

08.25 PM - 08.35 PM

Virtual Photo Session

*The schedule may change, based on the condition.

Plakat
Be The Awardees,
The Prize Will Be Sent To Your Home. (Terms and Condition Applied)
Best Delegate
Honourable Mentions
Honourable Mentions
verbal Commendation
verbal Commendation
Most Outstanding Delegate
Best Position Paper
Best of The Best Delegates

Let Your Voice be heard

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What is Asia Youth International MUN Virtual Conference ?

Asia Youth International MUN Virtual Conference is where the youth leaders from all around the world can practice their analytical thinking, public speaking and problem-solving skills through Online media platform. Due to limited access to travel, Asia Youth International MUN Virtual Conference provides the very easy access to participate in MUN and widen your network into the international level. We will conducting a conference by Online.

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Here's what people are saying about AYIMUN

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Take Part in Asia Youth International
MUN Virtual Conference!

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Total Applicant

158

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Our Previous AYIMUN Speaker

speakers
Sandiaga Salahudin Uno

Minister of Tourism and Creative Economy Republic of Indonesia 2020 - 2024

AYIMUN Virtual Conference 2020 SPEAKER
speakers
Wishnutama Kusubandio

Former Minister of Tourism and Creative Economy Republic of Indonesia

AYIMUN Virtual Conference 2020 SPEAKER
speakers
Andhika Sudarman

Founder & CEO of Sejutacita.id

AYIMUN Virtual Conference 2020 SPEAKER
speakers
Yoga Mahardika

Diplomat for The Directorate of ASEAN External Cooperation at Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Indonesia

AYIMUN Virtual Conference 2020 SPEAKER
speakers

Dino Patti Djalal

Former Indonesian Ambassador To The United States

AYIMUN 2018 SPEAKER
speakers

Assc. Prof. Dr. Rosalia Sciortino Sumaryono

AYIMUN 2018 SPEAKER
speakers

Sipim Sornbanlang, B.A., M.P.S., Ph.D

AYIMUN 2018 SPEAKER
speakers

Charles Mohan

Founder of IOJ (Institut Onn Jaafar) Malaysia

AYIMUN 2019 SPEAKER
speakers

Diovio Alfath

Founder and Executive Director of Sandya Institute for Peace and Human Rights Indonesia

AYIMUN 2019 SPEAKER
speakers

Frederika Alexis Cul

Miss Universe Indonesia 2019

AYIMUN 2019 SPEAKER
speakers

Mr. Joachim Babo

Australian Diplomat

AYIMUN 2020 SPEAKER
speakers

Alaa Bakkar

Founder of Give and Go Malaysia

AYIMUN 2020 SPEAKER
speakers

Rehhahn Tudball

President of United Nations Association of Malaysia

AYIMUN 2020 SPEAKER

"Kim Trampe(Kim Ye Jun)

"I recommend as Youth of our future generation be part of good citizens and help the people around you. I'm excited to this event Thank you."

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