Bleacher report title The U.N. General Assembly voted to recognize the world’s largest railway as the world heritage site of the world in a historic vote on Monday, with the United States joining the United Kingdom and China as the only nations to do so.
In a historic announcement, the General Assembly reaffirmed the right of the U,S.
and other countries to claim the world rail network as their own and to use the name that they choose.
“The global community is increasingly recognizing that the world economy depends on the safe and secure operation of trains and the freight trains of all nations, and that the global railway system is essential to the global economy and the health of the planet,” said United Nations Secretary-General António Guterres.
“As a result, the U.,S.
government has now taken the first steps towards recognizing this heritage, which will allow the United Nations to continue its work to make sure that the railroad system remains a global beacon for commerce and development.”
In the vote, the United Arab Emirates, Mexico, Peru and Brazil joined Great Britain, Canada, the European Union, Russia, China, India and New Zealand in recognizing the railway.
The resolution also recognized that the railway network represents “an important part of the history of humanity,” and “will play a key role in the economic and social development of the entire world.”
It called on all parties to “adhere to the principles and ideals of the railway, as well as its cultural, scientific, technological and industrial heritage.”
The vote was supported by the World Heritage Committee of the United Nation’s General Assembly, which is headed by Guterre.
In his speech announcing the historic vote, Guterrez said, “We can do this without compromising the heritage of the railways.
We can do it without compromising our own interests, our own values and our own national sovereignty.
We must not give in to those who want to deny us the right to claim this heritage and to continue the operation of our railway network as our own.”
The United States has long claimed ownership of the railroad network, but the United Union of Travelers of the World and the International Union of Amalgamated Transport Workers of the Middle East (ITUM) have called on the General Council to declare the railroad as the rightful owner of the rail network.
“These actions by the General Conventions Committee will not stop us from protecting the heritage, and we will continue the fight for the preservation of our national interests and our heritage.” “
A total of 12 countries voted in favor of recognizing the railroads as a world heritage. “
These actions by the General Conventions Committee will not stop us from protecting the heritage, and we will continue the fight for the preservation of our national interests and our heritage.”
A total of 12 countries voted in favor of recognizing the railroads as a world heritage.
Six countries voted against the vote: Brazil, the Czech Republic, Mexico and Sweden.
“It is a great pleasure to be recognized as the national heritage of all countries,” Gubre said in a statement.
“This historic vote is a result of decades of hard work by the United National Movement and its allies.”
Guterrres said the United United Nations has been “in constant contact” with representatives of all of the nations that have recognized the railway and its legacy, but he noted that the United states has not been a party to the resolutions.
“Our representatives have been in constant contact with the U and the United nations to ensure that they have all the necessary information, which they have not had in the past,” Guterrerres said in the statement.
The United Kingdom, China and Canada did not respond to requests for comment.
The U., the U of A and Great Britain all declined to participate in the historic voting.
“Great Britain has long been committed to safeguarding its railway heritage,” said UK Transport Minister Stephen Baker.
“In recognition of its historic role, the UK Government has long supported the development of rail freight and passenger services as well in the North East and the UK has been in close contact with all member states, both the UBA and UTA.”
The U of I said it would continue to “fight for the right for the rail to be referred to as the railway that it is, and for the railways to be respected as the heritage they truly are.”
Baker said he would not be surprised if the UTA decided to sue for the railway’s removal.
“I do think the Uta has a long and storied history of working to safeguard the rights of all to enjoy the benefits of the global rail network,” Baker said.