Main ways of Working for World Order
World Order is a way to look at the balance of power among the world’s nations, which has a habit of changing over time. Where differences arise between these nations, such as aspirations for power or territory, conflict follows after and the balance of power becomes unbalanced, changing the ‘world order’.
Peacekeeping was not originally part of the United Nations Charter but it has since become one of the UN's most vital undertakings.
The peacekeeping role of the United Nations changed dramatically in the 1950s with the establishment of an armed force—the so-called "Blue Helmets"—to keep waring groups separated and promote peaceful resolution of disputes.
Australia is increasingly is playing a strong role in establishing and maintaining regional security, and Australian troops are currently deployed in peacekeeping, peacemaking, and reconstruction missions in East Timor and the Solomon Islands.
Australia provides military-to-military assistance to several countries in the region, ranging from joint exercises and training to helping with infrastructure development. It also has been very active in peacekeeping and peacemaking missions.
Australia is also leading the Regional Assistance Mission to the Solomon Islands (RAMSI), which aims to quell the violence that erupted after national elections in April 2006.
Australian troops have been disarming factions and punishing looters and criminals. But some critics say the operation is addressing the symptoms of the crisis, not the cause. They say not enough attention is being paid to ethnic reconciliation or training native Islanders to take over administrative positions from the many non-citizens who hold the jobs.
Development assistance, to reconstruct a country's infrastructure, institutions, and economy, is often a key part of establishing peace after a conflict. This assistance ensures that the country can develop, instead of sliding back into conflict....