ANSWER: (1) There are a large number of international agreements/conventions that, in one way or another, concern young people, children and people with disabilities who, because of the universality of human rights, relate themselves as inherent rights to every person. These conventions will have provisions that, while not specifically aimed at young people, children or persons with disabilities, give them certain rights based on the fact that they are human beings. An unused list of these conventions is provided (see list below). (2) There are indeed a number of conventions that deal specifically with the rights of children that are expressed in the list. At present, there is no legally binding international agreement or/or convention on young people. The international community has not yet been able to agree on the definition of “youth.” Nor is it a legally binding international convention or convention for persons with disabilities. The “un standard rules on equal opportunities for persons with disabilities” are the applicable guideline and negotiations are under way to develop a convention on the subject. South Africa is an active participant in these negotiations. (1) What international conventions and/or conventions has South Africa signed with regard to: a) young people, b) children and (c) persons with disabilities, particularly with regard to the United Nations and the African Union;2) whether the principles of these agreements and/or conventions have been incorporated into South African law; if not, why not; If so, what legislation? N98E Minister of Arts and Culture Paul Mashatile has signed a Memorandum of Understanding with the British Council on cooperation in the arts and culture. The event took place on April 16, 2013 at the National Library of South Africa (NLSA), Pretoria. This is a general guide that helps you explore all aspects of South African law. See also the South Africa page in our Human Rights Research Guide.

South Africa is a unitary state of nine provinces; Ostkap, Freistaat, Gauteng, KwaZulu-Natal, Limpopo, Mpumalanga, Nordkap, Northwest and Western Cape. Each province is governed by a premier and an executive council. The next 200 pages are in this category, about 239 in total. This list may not reflect the latest changes (more information). South Africa has a population of 56.4 million (figures for 2018). It has 11 official languages: Sepedi, Sesotho, Setswana, siSwati, Tshivenda, Xitsonga, Afrikaans, English, isiNdebele, isiXhosa and isiZulu. Zulu, Xhosa, Afrikaans and English are the most spoken languages. Please contact Robin in law-academicresearch@uinmleb.edu.au with corrections, suggestions or comments on the guide.

This category includes the following 10 subcategory, out of a total of 10. This research guide is created and maintained by Robin Gardner, MLS Academic Research Service, Melbourne Law School. MR VC GORE (ID) TO ASK THE MINISTER OF FOREIGN AFFAIRS: A NEPAD Regional Conference Arts Education in Africa: Advocacy for Arts Education The modern Republic of South Africa includes the four former provinces that were transformed into the Union of South Africa in 1910: two former British colonies (Natal and Cape Colony) and two former Burenrublic republics (Transvaal and Orange Free State). The president is the head of state and governs with a cabinet composed of ministers and deputy ministers who run the various national ministries.