Enlarged Partial Agreement On Sport (Epas)

The Code of Ethics for Sport was adopted by the Council of Europe in 1992 and complements the Charter. It is based on the principle that ethical considerations that lead to fair play are integral and not optional elements of all sports activities, politics and management of sport and apply to both recreational and competitive sport. Governments are committed to enabling their citizens to practise sport under well-defined conditions: sport must be healthy, safe, fair and tolerant; be based on high ethical values; Able to promote personal fulfillment at all levels; respects the environment; The protection of human dignity and any exploitation of the persons involved. On the basis of the principles of the European Charter for Sport for All, the European Sport Charter was adopted by the Council of Europe in 1992 and revised in 2001 to define common principles for the whole of Europe. The Charter provides a framework for sports policy in Europe, defines stable parameters within which sports policy can develop and ensures the necessary balance between state and non-governmental action to ensure complementarity of responsibilities between them. Papildinājums Rezolūcijai CM/Res (2007) 8, ar kuru nolemj izstrādāt Paplašināto daļējo nolīgumu par sportu (EPAS) The Advisory Committee is a partnership body composed of more than 30 international sports federations as well as NGOs and international organisations. It gives its opinion on the programme of activities and advises on the decisions of the Management Board. – Izstrādāt sporta politikas stratēģiju un noteikt attiecīgus standartus, kas atspoguļotu sporta nozīmi mūsdienu sabiedrībā, veicot to sadarbībā un dialogā ar visām iesaistītām pusēm, – ierosināt politiku, kas vajadzīga, lai risinātu aktuālus jautājumus, kas ir saistīti ar starptautiskā sporta problēmām, In the recent past, many examples have shown that human rights are regularly threatened in the field of sport. The right to a fair trial in disciplinary proceedings, the right of children to physical integrity and the protection of economic and social rights in sport are just a few examples. The Athens Ministerial Conference will examine the crucial role that governments and the sports movement can play in uping respect for human rights in sport. It will also discuss the need to revise the European Sport Charter in order to promote the practice of sport today. Of course, in sports clubs, but also under the supervision of local communities, companies or even clubs that are not necessarily linked to the traditional sports movement. .

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