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Reform tops to-do list of probable UN chief

August 21, 2018
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Foreign Minister Ban Ki Moon of South Korea, who has virtually sealed his election as secretary general of the United Nations, hopes to tackle the reform of a body that has been plagued with budget inefficiency and a lack of transparency. (International Herald Tribune — 21 hours ago)
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A final informal Security Council vote in which Ban Ki Moon, the foreign minister of South Korea, received no negative votes from the council’s permanent members means that he is virtually assured of being selected as the UN’s next secretary general. (International Herald Tribune — 21 hours ago)
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Foreign Minister Ban Ki-moon won overwhelming support in a final informal poll of the UN Security Council. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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South Koreas Foreign Minister Ban Ki-Moon says he bears a heavy sense of responsibility after an informal ballot that virtually assured he would become the next United Nations secretary-general (ABC News — 3 October, 2006)
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South Korea’s foreign minister, the clear favorite to become the next U.N. secretary-general, vowed Tuesday to pursue crucial reforms of the world body if elected, and seek a peaceful resolution to North Korea’s nuclear standoff. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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UNITED NATIONS, Oct. 2 — The U.N. Security Council’s five permanent members on Monday unanimously backed South Korean Foreign Minister Ban Ki Moon’s bid to become the United Nations’ next secretary general, making it likely he will be endorsed next week by the 15-nation council as the world’s top… (Washington Post — 1 hour ago)
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Future UN secretary general Ban Ki Moon’s challenge now is to use the next three months for an effective transition. (International Herald Tribune — 2 hours ago)
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South Korean Foreign Minister Ban Ki-Moon is likely to succeed KofiAnnan as UN secretary-general after cementing his lead in aninformal poll yesterday with no opposition from the five councilpowers. – (The Age — 3 October, 2006)
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Russia backs South Korea’s foreign minister to succeed Kofi Annan as U.N. secretary-general, an official said Tuesday. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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