The Nixon-Peace sign is used as a symbol for peace in Australia, and as a national symbol, according to the United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs.In its official definition of the sign, the OCHA defines the symbol as a flag or banner with a cross and a vertical line across it.The OCHA describes the sign as an "icon of peace" that "is displayed on every corner of Austra...
The news in the week ahead is shaping up to be very different from the world we know.
This week the news has been dominated by the devastating coronavirus pandemic, which has already killed over 9,000 people in the past 24 hours, and which is likely to continue for months to come.
There has also been an unprecedented wave of violence across the globe, including the killing of more than 30 people in Myanmar by members of the Rohingya Muslim minority.
On top of that, the UN has declared a state of emergency and a total of 13 nations have banned travel, with China following suit with a travel ban.
But in the world’s eyes, the most important news is yet to come: the first official peacekeeping mission to take place in a decade.
It is a mission that will bring together thousands of soldiers from across the world, with the UN mission, which will be run by the African Union (AU), aiming to achieve peace and security by ensuring stability, and to build trust and trustworthiness between people across the continent.
And for all the talk of a global threat, it is the African nations that will be most concerned.
Africa is home to one of the most populous countries in the World, and is the largest continent by area and population.
The AU’s mission is set to bring together nearly 70,000 troops from 16 African countries, including a significant number from China.
Its mission will involve three main objectives: to bring stability and security to African countries; to ensure the safety and security of African citizens and residents; and to promote peace and peacebuilding in Africa.
This mission is expected to start in March 2018, and will be supported by the AU’s Peacebuilding Fund.
The mission will also be backed by the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) and UNICEF.
The aim is to establish a new international framework for peacebuilding and peace building in Africa, which would include the establishment of a single peacekeeping force that would bring together all of Africa’s peacekeepers.
The UN mission is also expected to take on a significant role in regional peacekeeping, providing security and governance in the region.
The world will have to wait until 2019 to see the first peacekeeping troops deploy, however, and it will be a slow process.
The missions first deployment in 2018 was to South Sudan, which had already been under the control of the government of President Salva Kiir.
However, in September 2017, South Sudan announced that it would withdraw from the peacekeeping fold.
After this withdrawal, the AU decided to deploy a new force, the Peacekeepers Africa Force, which is expected begin training in 2019.
However this force is expected not to be deployed until 2021.
The second deployment of the AU peacekeeping team is expected in 2019 to South Africa.
The peacekeeping effort is expected, in part, to include an African army and a multinational force of African peacekeepers to help build peace in Africa and bring stability to South and Central Africa.
These troops are expected to be based in Uganda, with their deployment planned for 2021.
However the AU has been coy about the exact numbers involved.
The current peacekeeping deployments in Africa are expected not exceed 2,500 soldiers, with an additional force of 5,000 soldiers expected to come into the continent in 2021.
This would be a modest figure given the relatively small size of the continent and the difficulty of securing the resources necessary to maintain peace in the continent for long periods of time.
The new mission will likely bring a further 5,500 troops, with this number expected to rise to 7,000 in the years ahead.
This will be the largest number of peacekeepers deployed in Africa since the last African peacekeeping deployment, in 2005.
The African forces will be tasked with peacekeeping in the Central African Republic, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Sudan, and South Sudan.
In the South Sudanese capital of Juba, AU officials announced the deployment of an African peacekeeper force, which included 4,000 personnel.
The force will be based at the airport, while other forces will take over security and humanitarian assistance in Juba and neighbouring areas.
However these forces are likely to be used to build up the country’s armed forces, which have been under heavy attack by the rebel group the al-Shabaab.
The main mission of the African peaceforce will be to support peace in countries that are currently in conflict.
It will provide security, law and order and aid to the region in the process.
This has been a long time coming for the African countries involved, as it has been in Africa for decades, and has become more and more difficult to do so as the pandemic has spread throughout the continent, particularly in the sub-Saharan region.
Many of the countries on the African continent, and particularly those in Africa’s largest continent, have been in the news this week, with countries like Uganda and South Africa experiencing a rise in political instability and violence, and countries like Kenya, South Africa,