Jethro is an Organization based in Europe and has operational bases in the American and African continents. It is also present in more than 100 countries by the Civilian Diplomats Jethro in action.
Our Civil Diplomats have legal recognition before government bodies that give them the necessary prerogative to exercise the role of Humanitarian Civil Diplomats, ready to assist in the most diverse social issues and cooperate in the various aspects of human needs.
All Humanitarian Civil Diplomats Jethro have a CREDENTIAL or ID – CARD AND BADGE – which gives them the legal right of free access to locations, regions, or establishments according to international conventions and laws.
– The Geneva Convention of 1949 and Additional Protocols.
– The Diplomatic Conference on the Reaffirmation and Development of International Humanitarian Law of 1977 and Additional Protocols of 31 December 2011.
Both of them were ratified by the UN Secretary-General, in section 9.4/1999 and allow Civil Diplomats to act during their missions.
The Jethro Civil Diplomat connects Humanitarian Diplomats from different sectors: heads of governments, consuls, lawyers, judges, delegates, police officers, doctors, nurses, religious leadership, aircraft pilots, executive and legislative politicians, business, firefighters, rescuers, teachers, psychologists, authors, having representation in the most varied segments of society.
Therefore, the role of Humanitarian Civil Diplomats is relating to authorities to mediate the dialogue between the interests of society and government and public security bodies.
Who is the Humanitarian Civil Diplomat?
The Humanitarian Civil Diplomat accredited by international law can act on all continents, mediating conflicts, and presenting proposals regarding the interests of citizens in the relationship with the State, Government, security forces, and private entities.
Through legal accreditation, the citizen can today become a Humanitarian Civil Diplomat with legitimacy and LEGAL AUTHORITY established in more than 190 countries, which gives him access and fluidity.
Four verbs represent the different facets of diplomatic activity, often used by diplomats themselves when talking about their work: to perform, to inform, to negotiate, and to organize. These dimensions set the particular tone of the diplomatic personality.
The Civil Diplomat is a mediator and expert in negotiation, whatever the field in question. It develops an empathy for other cultures seeking to identify the elements that favor the establishment of a more just and egalitarian society, acting in cooperation with private companies, NGOs, State, Government, and public security institutions.
Civil Diplomats act through proposals and projects in response to global anxieties to provide equity that benefits all of society: leaders and citizens everywhere. Our code of ethics places us one step ahead of religious and dogmatic issues or political party relations.
The role of Civil Diplomats is to relate to established authorities to mediate the dialogue between the interests of society and government and public security service, to guarantee biopsychosocial care.
Beyond the State, a free diplomatic performance in a multipolar context, in which interpersonal relationships take command. Diplomacy, nowadays, is less in a government sphere than in a logic of influence.
Our diplomacy develops through multilateral aspects, and multiple fronts, emphasizing the social, environmental, health, and global economic issues.
The biggest challenges of the 21st century and cross-themes, such as quality of life in megacities, weapons of mass destruction, energy supply, pandemics, climate change, sustainable development, international economic cooperation, international financial institutions, health, scientific policy, and international migration are part of Jethro’s preparatory content for Civil Diplomats in the contemporary world.