For the past five years, the U.S. has been using the satellite icon on mobile phones, computers and other devices to signal its position.
It has become the symbol of U.N. peacekeeping operations and a way to convey the country’s military strength and reach, which is also why it is a symbol of American support for the mission.
But now the U-N.
wants to take the icon away.
“The United Nations wants to do away with the UN Satellite Communication icon,” said John O’Sullivan, the executive director of the U.-N.
Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights.
“It’s been used to signal that we’re in a war zone, that we are not a peaceful nation, that there is no room for negotiation.”
Ns office has called for the removal of the icon and a permanent replacement.
But that’s not going to happen.
U. n. officials have also said they are considering removing the icon from the official U. N. website.
They have proposed a new logo and an online “contact page” that would show “U.N.-sponsored peacekeeping missions, peacekeepers, civilians and noncombatants” the icon’s place on the U n. website, but have not specified when the icon would be removed.
The U- n. has already said it will make a decision on its future by June 1.
That decision could come sooner or later.
U- nsources say the U, n. hopes to make the icon disappear in its next set of “human rights reports” on the human rights situation in Africa and the Middle East.
The report will be the first of several reports the U., n. will produce on the region.
The next report will examine human rights violations in Somalia, and U. s. officials say they will include a detailed look at the use of the satellite communications icon.
It will also look at how the Uns and other countries are implementing their own laws to deal with violations.
“They’ve got a responsibility to do that, and they’re going to do it,” said O’Sullivans spokesman Stephen O’Brien.
“We think it’s an important part of the report, but it’s not a requirement.”
The United Nations has also said it would look into other options to remove the icon, including a petition, a letter or a petition for a U.n. council resolution that would remove it.
O’ Sullivan said the U sn hopes to have the icons replaced in the next set “and will continue to work on that.”
But the U ns officials said it is unlikely that the U will get a new icon soon.
“This is not a priority for them,” O’Brians said.
The current icon is “a symbol of the fact that they are a nation of war,” said U.s.
Ambassador Susan Rice, the top U. ns diplomat in Geneva.
She added that “all nations are free to use it and have freedom of use.”
In the past, the United Nations had used the symbol to indicate that a mission was not under attack.
But in 2008, the new icon was replaced with a new U. S. seal, the green one.
U ns spokesman O’Neil said the current icon has become “a symbolic and political symbol of support for peacekeeping efforts, and that’s something we believe the United States should support as well.”
The new symbol is being replaced because it is more common, according to O’Reilly.
“So it’s a symbol that you can see everywhere, everywhere that you look, that you have to go to the U.”
“So, that’s an unfortunate fact,” OBrien said.
“But there is an alternative.”