WHEN DELEGATES AND observers to the third United Nations conference against racism left the premises in Durban, South Africa, exhausted and still stunned by the difficulties they had faced, they did not have a hint of what was soon to happen. They knew that only by means of accommodation and last minute procedural maneuvers had they managed to reach a "consensus" on the final documents. This should have been enough to tone down any possible enthusiasm. Nevertheless, for most of them, results had undoubtedly had positive aspects. There were reasons to believe the Conference had been worthwhile.
Alvez, J.A. Lindgren
"The Durban Conference Against Racism and Everyone's Responsibilities,"
University of San Francisco Law Review: Vol. 37:
4, Article 4.
Available at: https://repository.usfca.edu/usflawreview/vol37/iss4/4