Peace

Dedication and not speculation can and will change the world.
 

Women

Resolution 1325

Can you imagine how a young brave girl is going to change "Yemen"?
Can you imagine how two brave women are fighting for the developing of Liberia with the leadership of "
President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf" and "Activist Leymah Gbowee"?

"Our next goal is to build Yemen into a modern, civilized and democratic country." Tawakkol Karman

"Peace is harmony among people. It is to accept diversity and solve conflicts through dialogue."  Ellen Johnson Sirleaf

"Peace is respect for everyone's right to live and express themselves and to be what they want to be."  Leymah Gbowee

 

1905  Bertha von Suttner (Austria)
1931  Jane Addams (U.S.)
1946  Emily G. Balch and John R. Mott (U.S.)
1976  Mairead Corrigan and Betty Williams (both Northern Ireland)
1979  Mother Teresa of Calcutta (India)
1982  Alva Myrdal (Sweden)
1991  Daw Aung San Suu Kyi (Burma)
1992  Rigoberta Menchú (Guatemala)
1997  International Campaign to Ban Landmines and Jody Williams (U.S.)
2003  Shirin Ebadi (Iran)
2004  Wangari Maathai (Kenya)
2011  Jointly to Ellen Johnson Sirleaf (Liberia), Leymah Gbowee (Liberia), and Tawakkul Karman (Yemen) *

* "for their non-violent struggle for the safety of women and for women's rights to full participation in peace-building work."

 

  Tawakkol Karman

Yemen


NO



NO
 NO

 

NO

 

Ellen Johnson Sirleaf

Liberia
 

 

Leymah Gbowee

Liberia

 

 


Middle East


Refugees

     

 

Nobel Prize for Peace
from 1901 - 2011
 

Number of awarded Nobel Prize for Peace by Countries and Organizations (48)*

Argentina
Austria
Bangladesh
Belgium

Burma
Canada
China
Costa Rica
2
2
1
4
1
1
1
1
Denmark
East Timor
Egypt
Finland
France
French Equatorial Africa
Geneva
Germany
1
1
2
1
9
1
1
4
Guatemala
Holland
IAEA
India
Iran
Ireland
Israel
Italy
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
Japan
Kenya
Liberia
Mexico
North Vietnam
Northern Ireland
Norway
Palestine
1
1
2
1
1
2
2
1
Poland
Scotland
South Africa
South Korea
Sweden
Switzerland
Tibet
U.K.
1
1
3
1
5
5
1
10
U.N.
U.S.
U.S.S.R.
Yemen
5
20
2
1

International Red Cross
Amnesty International
International Physicians for the Prevention of Nuclear War
International Labor Organization

*)
as per end of 2011,
we identified "21 Countries that have received Nobel Peace Prizes and that have Members in our Concept".


2
1
1
1

Awarded Prizes by years

1901 Henri Dunant (Switzerland); Frederick Passy (France)
1902 Elie Ducommun and Albert Gobat (Switzerland)
1903 Sir William R. Cremer (U.K.)
1904 Institut de Droit International (Belgium)
1905 Bertha von Suttner (Austria)
1906 Theodore Roosevelt (U.S.)
1907 Ernesto T. Moneta (Italy) and Louis Renault (France)
1908 Klas P. Arnoldson (Sweden) and Frederik Bajer (Denmark)
1909 Auguste M. F. Beernaert (Belgium) and Baron Paul H. B. B. d'Estournelles de Constant de Rebecque (France)
1910 Bureau International Permanent de la Paix (Switzerland)
1911 Tobias M. C. Asser (Holland) and Alfred H. Fried (Austria)
1912 Elihu Root (U.S.)
1913 Henri La Fontaine (Belgium)
1917 International Red Cross
1919 Woodrow Wilson (U.S.)
1920 Léon Bourgeois (France)
1921 Karl H. Branting (Sweden) and Christian L. Lange (Norway)
1922 Fridtjof Nansen (Norway)
1925 Sir Austen Chamberlain (U.K.) and Charles G. Dawes (U.S.)
1926 Aristide Briand (France) and Gustav Stresemann (Germany)
1927 Ferdinand Buisson (France) and Ludwig Quidde (Germany)
1929 Frank B. Kellogg (U.S.)
1930 Lars Olaf Nathan Söderblom (Sweden)
1931 Jane Addams and Nicholas M. Butler (U.S.)
1933 Sir Norman Angell (U.K.)
1934 Arthur Henderson (U.K.)
1935 Karl von Ossietzky (Germany)
1936 Carlos de S. Lamas (Argentina)
1937 Lord Cecil of Chelwood (U.K.)
1938 Office International Nansen pour les Réfugiés (Switzerland)
1944 International Red Cross
1945 Cordell Hull (U.S.)
1946 Emily G. Balch and John R. Mott (U.S.)
1947 American Friends Service Committee (U.S.) and British Society of Friends' Service Council (U.K.)
1949 Lord John Boyd Orr (Scotland)
1950 Ralph J. Bunche (U.S.)
1951 Léon Jouhaux (France)
1952 Albert Schweitzer (French Equatorial Africa)
1953 George C. Marshall (U.S.)
1954 Office of U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees
1957 Lester B. Pearson (Canada)
1958 Rev. Dominique Georges Henri Pire (Belgium)
1959 Philip John Noel-Baker (U.K.)
1960 Albert John Luthuli (South Africa)
1961 Dag Hammarskjöld (Sweden)
1962 Linus Pauling (U.S.)
1963 Intl. Comm. of Red Cross; League of Red Cross Societies (both Geneva)
1964 Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. (U.S.)
1965 UNICEF (United Nations Children's Fund)
1968 René Cassin (France)
1969 International Labor Organization
1970 Norman E. Borlaug (U.S.)
1971 Willy Brandt (West Germany)
1973 Henry A. Kissinger (U.S.); Le Duc Tho (North Vietnam)1
1974 Eisaku Sato (Japan); Sean MacBride (Ireland)
1975 Andrei D. Sakharov (U.S.S.R.)
1976 Mairead Corrigan and Betty Williams (both Northern Ireland)
1977 Amnesty International
1978 Menachem Begin (Israel) and Anwar el-Sadat (Egypt)
1979 Mother Teresa of Calcutta (India)
1980 Adolfo Pérez Esquivel (Argentina)
1981 Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees
1982 Alva Myrdal (Sweden) and Alfonso García Robles (Mexico)
1983 Lech Walesa (Poland)
1984 Bishop Desmond Tutu (South Africa)
1985 International Physicians for the Prevention of Nuclear War
1986 Elie Wiesel (U.S.)
1987 Oscar Arias Sánchez (Costa Rica)
1988 U.N. Peacekeeping Forces
1989 Dalai Lama (Tibet)
1990 Mikhail S. Gorbachev (U.S.S.R.)
1991 Daw Aung San Suu Kyi (Burma)
1992 Rigoberta Menchú (Guatemala)
1993 F. W. de Klerk and Nelson Mandela (both South Africa)
1994 Yasir Arafat (Palestine), Shimon Peres, and Yitzhak Rabin (both Israel)
1995 Joseph Rotblat and Pugwash Conference on Science and World Affairs (U.K.)
1996 Carlos Filipe Ximenes Belo and José Ramos-Horta (East Timor)
1997 International Campaign to Ban Landmines and Jody Williams (U.S.)
1998 John Hume and David Trimble (Northern Ireland)
1999 Doctors without Borders (France)
2000 Kim Dae Jung (South Korea)
2001 United Nations and Kofi Annan
2002 Jimmy Carter (U.S.)
2003 Shirin Ebadi (Iran)
2004 Wangari Maathai (Kenya)
2005 Mohamed ElBaradei (Egypt) and International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA)
2006 Muhammad Yunus (Bangladesh) and the Grameen Bank
2007 Al Gore (U.S.) and United Nations' Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (Switzerland)
2008 Martti Ahtisaari (Finland)
2009 Barack Obama (U.S.)
2010 Liu Xiaobo (China)
2011 Ellen Johnson Sirleaf (Liberia), Leymah Gbowee (Liberia), and Tawakkul Karman (Yemen)

 

http://www.nobelpeacecenter.org/

http://www.nobelprize.org/