As a method of reforming the Armed Forces of Liberia, “a Military Advisory Committee composed of the Chiefs of Staff of the former Government Forces LURD and MODEL has been established to develop proposals for the reform and restructuring of the Liberian Armed Forces”. 1 It was reported that the Board`s recommendations would be reviewed by NTGL before being submitted to UNMIL and other international partners. As of 2003, Liberia`s military force consisted of 15,000 employees.2″Military Statistics – Liberia”, called on May 10, 2011, www.nationmaster.com/time.php?stat=mil_per-military-personnel&cou. Moved by the urgent need to respond to the ardent desire of the Liberian people for truly lasting peace, national unity and reconciliation; The Executive Secretary of ECOWAS welcomed the Council`s visit to West Africa in June, which reinforced the position of the African Union and ECOWAS that no group that wants to gain political power through force of arms would gain international recognition. She had assured that if Liberians were determined to end the war and agree on a comprehensive agreement, the country would return to normalcy and the Council would authorize a peacekeeping operation and mobilize international assistance. Among the topics that required special attention was the urgent need to curb the proliferation of small arms and light weapons in West Africa, including through the establishment of a formal register of arms traffickers. He also called on the Council to lift all sanctions against Liberia, with the exception of the arms embargo. The process of establishing the NTGL was interrupted in early 2004, when appointments to deputy ministerial posts (a provision that was not included in the peace agreement) took place.1 Reaffirming the objective of promoting better relations between them by ensuring a stable political environment in which our people can live freely under the law and in genuine and lasting peace, free from any threat to their security; After the meetings of the Contact Group to ensure the widest possible participation, peace negotiations on Liberia began in earnest on 4 June 2003, he said. Two weeks after the start of negotiations, the parties signed a ceasefire agreement that then culminated in the signing of the Accra Accord. The mediators had travelled through the region to bring together all the actors in the peace process. The departure of President Taylor on 11 August was particularly important as a necessary condition for the restoration of peace in Liberia. .

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