Rs 0.812.122.2 On October 19, 2005 International Convention Against Doping In Sport (With Annexes And Appendices)

Original Language Title: RS 0.812.122.2 Convention internationale du 19 octobre 2005 contre le dopage dans le sport (avec annexes et appendices)

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0.812.122.2 original text International Convention against doping in sport concluded in Paris on 19 October 2005, approved by the Federal Assembly on 13 June 2008 ratification Instrument deposited by the Switzerland on 23 October 2008 entry into force for the Switzerland (State on May 5, 2014) on December 1, 2008. the General Conference of the United Nations Organization for education science and culture hereinafter referred to as "UNESCO", held in Paris from 3 to 21 October 2005 in its 33 session, considering that the aim of UNESCO is to contribute to peace and security by promoting collaboration among nations through education, science and culture, referring to existing international human rights instruments , whereas resolution 58/5 adopted by the General Assembly of the United Nations on 3 November 2003 on sport as a means to promote education, health, development and peace, including his by. 7, conscious that sport should play an important role in the protection of health, in moral, cultural and physical education and in promoting international understanding and peace, noting the need to encourage and coordinate international cooperation to eliminate doping in sport, concerned by the use of doping in sport and its consequences on the health of athletes , the principle of fair play, elimination of fraud and the future of the sport, aware that doping puts at risk the ethical principles and educational values embodied in the Charter of the international physical education and sport of UNESCO and the Olympic Charter, recalling that the Convention against doping and its additional protocol adopted by the Council of Europe are the instruments of public international law, which are at the origin of the national anti-doping policies and the intergovernmental cooperation in this respect, recalling the recommendations adopted at the second, third and fourth International Conferences of Ministers and senior officials responsible for physical education and sport, organized by UNESCO in Moscow (1988), at Punta del Este (1999) and Athens (2004), as well as resolution 32 C/9, adopted by the General Conference of UNESCO at its 32 session (2003) keeping in mind the World Anti-Doping Code adopted by the World Anti-Doping Agency at the World Conference on doping in sport in Copenhagen, March 5, 2003, and the Copenhagen Declaration against doping in sport, conscious also of the influence on youth the high-level athletes, having in mind the ongoing need to conduct and promote research with the aim is to better detect doping and understand the factors that determine the use, in order to give all possible strategies of prevention effectiveness, also having in mind the importance of ongoing education of athletes, athlete support and society as a whole to prevent doping, conscious of the need to give States parties means increased implementation of anti-doping, conscious programs that public authorities and sports organisations have with additional responsibilities in terms of preventing and to combat doping in sport, in particular to ensure the smooth running, in a spirit of fair play, of sports events and to protect the health of those who take part, knowing that the public authorities and sports organizations must work together to achieve these objectives, ensuring the independence and transparency at all appropriate levels resolved to continue and strengthen cooperation to eliminate doping in the sport, knowing that the elimination of doping in sport depends in part of progressive harmonisation of standards and anti-doping in sport practices and cooperation at the national and global level, adopted, on 19 October 2005, this agreement.

I. scope art. 1 aim of the Convention this Convention is intended, the strategy and the programme of activities of UNESCO in the field of physical education and sport, to promote the prevention of doping in sport and the fight against this phenomenon with a view to put an end.

Art. 2 definitions these definitions are in the anti-doping world Code context. In case of conflict, however, the provisions of the Convention prevail.
For the purposes of this Convention, 1. "Anti-doping laboratories approved", means laboratories accredited by the world agency antidopage.2. By 'anti-doping organization' means a body responsible for the adoption of rules to follow to get started, apply or enforce any part of the doping control process. This can be, for example, the international Olympic Committee, the Committee international Paralympic, other responsible organizations of major sporting events which proceed to controls on this occasion, the World Anti-Doping Agency, international federations and organizations national antidopage.3. By "violation of anti-doping rules" in sport means one or more of the following violations: (a) the presence of a banned substance, its metabolites or its markers in the body of an athlete; (b) the use or attempted use of a substance or a prohibited method; (c) the refusal to submit to a sample collection after notification in accordance with the anti-doping rules in force , or the fact escape without valid justification or avoid by any other means; (d) violation of the requirements of availability of athletes for competition testing, including failure by the sportsmen from the obligation to indicate the place where they are located and missing controls considered that they obey the rules reasonable; (e) tampering or attempted tampering with any part of the doping control process; (f) the possession of substances or prohibited methods; (g) the traffic of any substance or method forbidden; (h) the administration or attempted administration of a substance or method forbidden to a sportsman, or assistance, encouragement, the competition, the incentive, the concealment or any other form of complicity involving a violation or attempted violation of anti-doping rules.


4. for the purposes of doping control, means "sports" anyone who practices a sport at the international level or at a national level is defined by the national anti-doping organisation concerned and agreed by the States parties, and any other person who practices a sport or participate in a sporting event at a lower level accepted by States parties. For the purposes of education and training, means "sports" anyone who practices a sport under the authority of a sportive.5 organization. "Athlete support staff", means any coach, trainer, Manager, agent, team staff, official, medical or paramedical personnel working with sportsmen or dealing with athletes participating in a sports competition or is there preparant.6. 'Code', means the World Anti-Doping Code adopted by the World Anti-Doping Agency on 5 March 2003 in Copenhagen and Appendix 1 of the present Convention.7. "Competition" means a test, a game or a single part, or contest sports donne.8. By 'doping control', one hears the process encompassing planning the distribution of controls, the collection of samples and their handling, analysis laboratory, the management of results, the hearings and the appeals.9. By "doping in sport", means a case of violation of the rules antidopage.10. "Duly authorized doping control teams", means the teams of doping control operating under the authority of an organization anti-doping national or internationale.11. By control 'in competition', in order to differentiate in competition and out of competition, and except as provided therefor in the regulations of the international federation or anti-doping organization, means a control that must undergo a sportsman designated for this purpose in a donnee.12 competition. By "International Standard for laboratories", means the Standard set out in Appendix 2 to the present Convention.13. By "International standard", means the Standards contained in Appendix 3 of the present Convention.14. By "random test", means a doping control which takes place without prior warning to the athlete and in which it is escorted constantly since its notification to the delivery of the echantillon.15. By 'Olympic movement', are all those who agree to be guided by the Olympic Charter and who recognize the authority of the International Olympic movement, namely: the international federations of sports on the programme of the Olympic Games, the National Olympic committees, the organizing committees of the Olympic Games, the athletes, judges, officials, associations and clubs, and all organizations and institutions recognized by the Committee international olympique.16. 'Out of competition' doping control means any doping control which is not part of a competition.17. "Prohibited list" means the list of substances and methods prohibited in annex I of the present Convention.18. By "prohibited method", means any method described in the prohibited list in annex I of the present Convention.19. By "prohibited substance" means any substance described in the prohibited list in annex I of the present Convention.20. By "sport organization" means any organization responsible for an event in one or more disciplines sportives.21. 'Standard for the authorization of use for therapeutic purposes', refers to the Standard set out in annex II of the present Convention.22. "Control" means the part of the overall process of doping control including test distribution planning, sample collection, sample handling and transporting her to the laboratoire.23. By "exemption for use for therapeutic purposes", means an exemption granted in accordance with the Standard for permission to use the fine therapeutiques.24. "Use" means the application, ingestion, injection or consumption by any means of a substance or method interdite.25. "World Anti-Doping Agency" (WADA), refers to the Foundation under Swiss law so named, incorporated on November 10, 1999.

The app. 1 to 3 are published in the RO or the RS. They can be found at the address of the Internet site of UNESCO: http://portal.unesco.org/fr.

Art. 3 ways to achieve the goal of the Convention for the purposes of this Convention, States parties undertake to: (a) adopt appropriate measures at the national and international levels which conform to the principles enunciated in the Code; (b) encourage all forms of international cooperation to protect the athletes and the ethics of the sport and to communicate the results of the research; (c) to promote cooperation between them and the organizations who play a leading role in the fight against doping in sport, in particular the World Anti-Doping Agency.

Art. 4 relationship between the Code and the Convention 1. To coordinate the implementation of the fight against doping in sport at the levels nationally and internationally, States parties undertake to respect the principles set out in the Code, which are the basis for the measures referred to in art. 5 of the Convention. Nothing in this Convention prevents States parties to adopt additional measures to supplement the Code.
2. the text of the Code and the latest version of appendices 2 and 3 are reproduced for information purposes and are not an integral part of this Convention. Appendices, as such, do not create any binding obligation in international law to States parties.
3. the annexes are an integral part of this agreement.

Art. 5 measures to achieve the objectives of the Convention in accordance with the obligations under this Convention, each State party undertakes to adopt appropriate measures. These measures may include laws, regulations, policies or administrative practices.

Art. 6 relationship with other international instruments this Convention does not affect the rights and obligations of States parties which arise from other agreements previously concluded and consistent with its object and purpose. It violates neither the enjoyment by other States parties of their rights under the present Convention, or execution of their obligations under it.

II. anti-doping national art. 7 coordination at the national level States parties ensure the application of the present Convention, including by coordinating measures at the national level. To fulfil their obligations under the present Convention, they can rely on anti-doping organizations, as well as the authorities and sports organisations.

Art. 8 limitation of availability and use in sport of substances and prohibited methods 1. Where appropriate, States parties adopt measures to restrict the availability of substances and methods prohibited in order to restrict their use in sport by athletes, unless for therapeutic use exemption. They are notably fighting traffic destined to athletes and, to this end, are working to limit the production, movement, importation, distribution and sale of such substances and methods.
2. States parties to adopt measures or encourage, as appropriate, the competent bodies under their jurisdiction to adopt measures, to prevent and restrict the use and possession by the substances and methods prohibited in sport, athletes unless such use is authorized by a therapeutic use exemption.
3. any measure adopted pursuant to this Convention limited the availability to legitimate purposes of substances and methods whose use is otherwise prohibited or limited in the field of sport.

Art. 9 measures against States parties athlete support personnel take measures or encourage sports organizations and anti-doping organizations to take measures, including sanctions or penalties, against members of the supervision of athletes who commit a violation of anti-doping rules or other offence related to doping in sport.

Art. 10 food supplements as necessary, States parties encourage producers and distributors of nutritional supplements to establish best practices for marketing and distribution of such supplements, including to provide information on the analytical composition of these products and quality assurance.

Art. 11 financial measures as necessary, States parties:

(a) join their budget funding of a national program of controls in all sports or assist sports organizations and anti-doping organizations in financing doping controls, either by directly granting them allowances or grants, taking into account the cost of such controls when determining the total amount of these subsidies or allowances; (b) are required to withdraw their financial support in the field of sport for athletes or members of the supervision of athletes who have been suspended as a result of a violation of the anti-doping rules, for the duration of the suspension; (c) withdraw all or part of their support, financial or other, in the field of sport for any sport organization or anti-doping organization that violates the Code or applicable anti-doping rules adopted pursuant to the Code.

Art. 12 measures to facilitate doping as necessary, States parties: (a) encourage and facilitate the implementation by sports organizations and anti-doping organizations under their jurisdiction of doping controls in accordance with the provisions of the Code, including the checks and controls out of competition and in competition; (b) to encourage and facilitate the negotiation by sports organizations and anti-doping organizations , agreements allowing doping control teams duly accredited to other countries to submit their members to controls; (c) commit to help sports organizations and anti-doping organizations within their jurisdiction to access anti-doping laboratory approved for purposes of the analysis of samples.

III. Cooperation international art. 13 cooperation between anti-doping organizations and sports organizations States parties encourage cooperation between anti-doping organizations, public authorities and sports organizations that fall within their jurisdiction and those within the jurisdiction of other States parties in order to achieve, at international level, the purpose of the present Convention.

Art. 14 support for the mission of the world agency anti-doping States parties undertake to support the World Anti-Doping Agency in its important mission of anti-doping at the international level.

Art. 15 funding in equal parts of the world agency anti-doping States parties supported the principle of the funding of the annual core budget approved the World Anti-Doping Agency, half by the Government and half by the Olympic movement.

Art. 16 international cooperation in anti-doping knowing that the fight against doping in sport cannot be effective unless athletes can be controlled unexpectedly and samples sent in timely manner to laboratories for analysis there, the States parties, as necessary and in accordance with their legislation and national procedures: (a) facilitate the task of the World Anti-Doping Agency and organizations anti-doping working in compliance with the Code subject to the regulations concerned host countries, so that they can carry out checks of doping in competition or out competition with their athletes, their territory or outside; (b) facilitate cross-border traffic in time team of doping control duly approved when they are conducting doping controls; (c) cooperate to expedite transport or shipping-border timely samples to ensure the security and integrity; (d) promote the international coordination of doping controls carried out by the various anti-doping organizations, and cooperate with the World Anti-Doping Agency for this purpose; (e) promote cooperation between doping control laboratories within their jurisdiction and those within the jurisdiction of other States parties. In particular, States parties with accredited anti-doping laboratories should encourage them to help other States parties to acquire the experience, skills and techniques necessary to establish their own laboratories, if they wish; (f) encourage and support arrangements of controls reciprocal between anti-doping organizations concerned, in accordance with the Code; (g) recognize each other doping control procedures and methods of management of the results of any anti-doping organization that conform to the Code including the sports sanctions arising therefrom.

Art. 17 voluntary fund 1. It's created a "Fund for the elimination of doping in sport", hereinafter referred to as "the voluntary fund". It is a funds-in-trust established in accordance with the financial regulations of UNESCO. All contributions made by the States parties and other actors are of a voluntary nature.
2. the resources of the Voluntary Fund consist of: (a) the contributions of the States parties; (b) contributions, gifts or bequests that can do: (i) other States, (ii) organizations and programmes of the system of the United Nations, including the United Nations Development Programme, as well as other international organizations, (iii) public or private bodies or of individuals;

(c) any interest due on the resources of the Voluntary Fund; (d) the product of collections and receipts from events organized for the benefit of the Fund of voluntary contributions; (e) all other resources authorized by the rules of the voluntary fund established by the Conference of the Parties.

3. contributions by Member States to the voluntary fund does not replace the sums that they are committed to paid to meet their share of the annual budget of the world agency anti-doping.

Art. 18 use and governance of the voluntary fund resources of the voluntary fund are allocated by the Conference of the Parties to the financing of activities which it will be approved, particularly to help States parties to develop and implement anti-doping programmes in accordance with the provisions of this Convention, taking into account the objectives of the World Anti-Doping Agency, and can be used to finance the operation of the Convention. Contributions to the voluntary fund may be attached to any political, economic or other conditions.

IV. Education and training art. 19 General principles for education and training 1. States parties are, within their means, to support, devise or implement programs of education and training on the fight against doping. The sporting community in general, these programs are designed to provide up-to-date and accurate information on: (a) the negative effects of doping on the ethical values of sport; (b) the consequences of doping on health.

2. for athletes and support personnel of the athletes, especially during the initial training, programs of education and training, in addition to the above, is intended to provide up-to-date and accurate information on: (a) the procedures of doping control; (b) the rights and responsibilities of athletes in the fight against doping, including information on the Code and policies of sports and anti-doping organizations competent. These information include the consequences of a violation of anti-doping regulations; (c) the list of substances and prohibited methods, as well as exemptions for therapeutic use; (d) supplements.

Art. 20 codes of conduct States parties encourage associations and professional institutions to develop and apply codes of conduct, good practice and ethics appropriate and comply with the Code in the fight against doping in sport.

Art. 21 involvement of athletes and athlete States parties support staff promote and, within their means, support active participation of athletes and staff of athlete support in all aspects of the fight against doping conducted by organizations sports and other relevant organizations, and encourage sports organizations within their jurisdiction to do the same.

Art. 22 sports organizations and ongoing in terms of anti-doping education and training States parties encourage sports organizations and anti-doping organizations to implement programs of education and training is ongoing for all athletes and support personnel of the athletes on the points referred to in art. 19 art. 23 cooperation in education and training States parties to cooperate among themselves and with the relevant organizations to Exchange, as necessary, information, technical skills and experience data for effective anti-doping programs.

V. research article 24 promotion of anti-doping research. States parties undertake to encourage and promote, within the limits of their means, the anti-doping research in collaboration with sports organisations and other relevant organizations in what concerns:

(a) prevention, methods of screening, the behavioural and social aspects of doping and its consequences on health; (b) the ways and means to design scientific physical and psychological training programmes that respect the integrity of the person; (c) the use of all new substances and methods on the progress of science.

Art. 25 nature of anti-doping research in promoting anti-doping research referred to in art. 24, States parties shall ensure that this research be conducted: (a) in accordance with internationally recognized ethical practices; (b) avoiding that substances and prohibited methods be administered to athletes; (c) by taking the proper precautions so that its results can not be misused nor be used for doping.

Art. 26 exchange of the results of anti-doping research in compliance with national and international rules applicable, States parties, as necessary, make known the results of anti-doping research to other States parties and the World Anti-Doping Agency.

Art. 27 science research in sport States parties encourage: (a) scientific and medical research in sports science in accordance with the principles enunciated in the Code; (b) sports organizations and athlete support personnel under their jurisdiction to apply the results of research in sports sciences that are consistent with the principles set out in the Code.

VI. follow-up of the Convention art. 28 conference of the Parties 1. There shall be a Conference of the Parties. The Conference of the Parties is the supreme body of this Convention.
2. the Conference of the Parties meets in ordinary session every two years in principle. It may meet in extraordinary session if it itself so decides, or at the request of a third of the States parties.
3. each State party has one vote in the Conference of the Parties.
4. the Conference of the Parties adopted its rules of procedure.

Art. 29 advisory organization and observers to the Conference of Parties the World Anti-Doping Agency is invited to the Conference of the Parties as an advisory organization. The international Olympic Committee, the Committee international Paralympic, the Council of Europe and the Intergovernmental Committee for physical education and sport (CIGEPS) are invited as observers. The Conference of the Parties may decide to invite other relevant organizations as observers.

Art. 30 functions of the Conference of the Parties 1. In addition to those set out in other provisions of this Convention, the functions of the Conference of the Parties are the following: (a) promote the purpose of this Convention; (b) to discuss anti-doping with the world agency relationships and explore mechanisms of financing of the annual budget of the Agency database. Non-parties may be invited to the debate; (c) adopt a plan for the use of the resources of the Voluntary Fund, in accordance with the provisions of art. 18; (d) consider reports submitted by States parties in accordance with art. 31; (e) continuously examine ways to ensure respect for the present Convention in the light of the evolution of anti-doping systems, in accordance with art. 31. any mechanism or any follow-up action that goes beyond the provisions of art. 31 is funded by the voluntary fund established under art. 17; (f) to consider for adoption the draft amendments to this Convention; (g) consider for approval, in accordance with the provisions of art. 34 of the Convention, the amendments to the list of prohibitions and the Standard for approval to use for therapeutic purposes, adopted by the World Anti-Doping Agency; (h) define and implement cooperation between States parties and the world agency anti-doping as part of this agreement; (i) pray the World Anti-Doping Agency to submit a report on the application of the Code to each of its sessions for examination.

2. in the exercise of its functions, the Conference of the Parties can cooperate with other intergovernmental organizations.

Art. 31 reports submitted by the States parties to the Conference of the Parties through the Secretariat, States parties shall communicate every two years to the Conference of the Parties, in one of the official languages of UNESCO, all relevant information on the measures they have taken to comply with the provisions of this Convention.

Art. 32 secretariat of the Conference of the Parties 1. The secretariat of the Conference of the Parties is provided by the Director-general of UNESCO.
2. at the request of the Conference of the Parties, the Director-general of UNESCO used as widely as possible to the services of the World Anti-Doping Agency, on terms laid down by the Conference of the Parties.
3 operating expenditures related to the Convention are funded by the regular budget of UNESCO within existing resources at an appropriate level, by the voluntary fund established under the provisions of art. 17, or by a combination of these resources to be determined every two years. Financing of the expenses of the secretariat from the regular budget is done based on the strict minimum, being understood that voluntary funding should also be made in support of the Convention.
4. the secretariat prepares the documentation of the Conference of the Parties as well as the draft agenda of its meetings and ensure the execution of its decisions.

Art. 33 amendments 1. Any State party may, by written communication addressed to the Director-general of UNESCO, propose amendments to this Convention. General manager shall forward this communication to all States parties. If, within six months following the date of transmission of the communication, half at least States parties respond favourably to the proposal, the Director-general introduces her to the following session of the Conference of the Parties.
2. the amendments were adopted by the Conference of the Parties by a majority of two thirds of the States parties present and voting.
3. once adopted, amendments to this agreement are subject to the States parties for ratification, acceptance, approval or accession.
4. for those States parties which ratified, accepted, approved or acceded, amendments to this Convention come into force three months after the deposit by two thirds of States parties to the instruments referred to the by. 3 of this article. Thereafter, for each State party that ratifies, accepts, approves an amendment or joins, this amendment comes into force three months after the date of deposit by the State party of its instrument of ratification, acceptance, approval or accession.
5. a State which becomes party to this Convention after the entry into force of amendments in accordance with the by. 4 of this section is, for lack of expression of a different intention, considered as being: (a) a party to this Convention as amended; (b) a party to this Convention not amended with respect to any State party which is not bound by these amendments.

Art. 34 specific amendment procedure for the annexes of the Convention 1. If the World Anti-Doping Agency modifies the prohibited list or the Standard for permission to use for therapeutic purposes, it can communicate these changes in writing to the Director-general of UNESCO. Executive Director shall notify such changes as amendments to the relevant annexes of the Convention to all States parties in a timely. The amendments to the annexes are approved by the Conference of the Parties, either at one of its sessions, or by way of written consultation.
2. States parties have a period of 45 days from the notification of the Director general to make their objection to the proposed amendment to the latter, either in writing, in the event of written consultation, or at a session of the Conference of the Parties. The proposed amendment is deemed approved by the Conference of the Parties unless two-thirds of the States parties make known their opposition.
3. the amendments approved by the Conference of the Parties shall be notified to States parties by the Director-general. They take effect 45 days after this notification, except for any State party which has previously notified the Director General that he agreed not.
4. a State party that has notified the Director-general that he did not agree to an amendment approved in accordance with the provisions of paragraphs previous remains bound by such that no amended schedules.

VII. provisions final art. 35 constitutional regimes Federative or no unit the following provisions shall apply to States parties with a federal constitutional system or unitary:

(a) regarding the provisions of the present Convention which enforcement is the responsibility of the central or federal legislative power, the obligations of the federal or central Government are the same as those of the States parties which are not federal States; (b) the provisions of this Convention, the implementation of which is the responsibility of each of the States counties, provinces or cantons constituent, which are not, under the constitutional system of the federation, bound to take legislative measures, the federal Government, with its favourable opinion, these provisions to the attention of the competent authorities of the States, counties, provinces or cantons for adoption.

Art. 36 ratification, acceptance, approval or accession this Convention is subject to ratification, acceptance, approval or accession by Member States of UNESCO in accordance with their respective constitutional procedures. The instruments of ratification, acceptance, approval or accession are deposited with the Director-general of UNESCO.

Art. 37 entry into force 1. The present Convention comes into force on the first day of the month following the expiration of a period of one month after the date of deposit of the thirtieth instrument of ratification, acceptance, approval or accession.
2. for any State which later agrees to be bound by this Convention, it comes into force the first day of the month following the expiration of a period of one month after the date of the deposit of its instrument of ratification, acceptance, approval or accession.

Art. 38 territorial extension of the Convention 1. Any State may, at the time of the deposit of its instrument of ratification, acceptance, approval or accession, specify the territory or territories and is responsible for international relations and to which this Convention applies.
2. by declaration addressed to UNESCO, any State party may, at a later date, extend the application of this Convention to any other territory specified in the declaration. Respect to one such territory, the Convention comes into force the first day of the month following the expiration of a period of one month after the date of receipt of the declaration by the depositary.
3. any declaration made under the two preceding paragraphs may, in respect to any territory which is mentioned, be withdrawn by notification addressed to UNESCO. The withdrawal comes into force on the first day of the month following the expiration of a period of one month after the date of receipt of the notification by the depositary.

Art. 39 denunciation any State party has the right to denounce this Convention. The denunciation shall be notified by a written instrument deposited with the Director general of UNESCO. It shall take effect on the first day of the month following the expiration of a period of six months after the date of receipt of the instrument of denunciation. It does not change the financial obligations of the State party concerned until the date on which the withdrawal takes effect.

Art. 40 depositary the Director general of UNESCO is the depositary of this Convention and amendments are related. In his capacity as depositary, he informed States parties to the present Convention and other States members of the Organization: (a) the deposit of any instrument of ratification, acceptance, approval or accession; (b) the date of entry into force of this Convention under art. 37; (c) any report under the provisions of art. 31; (d) any amendment to the Convention or annexes adopted pursuant to arts. 33 and 34, and the date of entry into force of that amendment; (e) any declaration or notification made under the provisions of art. 38; (f) any notification made under the provisions of art. 39, and the date on which the denunciation takes effect; (g) any other Act, notification or communication relating to this Convention.

Art. 41 record in accordance with art. 102 of the Charter of the United Nations, this Convention will be saved to the Secretariat of the United Nations at the request of the Director-general of UNESCO.

RS 0.120 art. 42 1 authentic texts. This agreement, including the annexes, is established in English, Arabic, Chinese, Spanish, french, and Russian, the six texts being equally authentic.
2. the appendices to this Agreement shall be in English, Arabic, Chinese, Spanish, french, and Russian.

Art. 43 reserves it is admitted no reservations incompatible with the object and purpose of the Convention.
(Follow signatures)

Annex I Global Anti-Doping Code the current list of Global Code bans doping in effect since Jan. 1. 2014 can be consulted free of charge in french and German on the site of the Antidoping Switzerland: www.antidoping.ch, authority for the measures to combat doping, in accordance with art. 19 of the law of June 17, 2011 on the encouragement of sport (RS 415.0) (see RO 2014 1199).

State may 5, 2014 annex II Standard for permission to use for therapeutic purposes the version of this annex in force on Jan 1. 2011 is published in the RO or the RS. The new version, which will come into force Jan. 1. 2015 will be published in the RO.

State may 5, 2014 scope may 5, 2014 States parties Ratification, accession (A) entry into South Africa, November 30, 2006 February 1, 2007 Albania 31 December 2006 has February 1, 2007 Algeria 29 December 2006 February 1, 2007 Germany 31 May 2007 1 July 2007 Andorra January 27, 2009 to March 1, 2009 Angola June 29, 2009 1 August 2009 Antigua - and - Barbuda 15 July 2010 1 September 2010 Saudi Arabia may 22, 2008

July 1, 2008 Argentina * December 29, 2006 February 1, 2007 Armenia February 17, 2010 April 1, 2010 Australia 17 January 2006 February 1, 2007 Austria July 19, 2007 September 1, 2007 Azerbaijan July 23, 2007 was 1 September 2007 Bahamas 12 October 2006 February 1, 2007 Bahrain, on December 15, 2008 February 1, 2009 Bangladesh October 22, 2007 December 1, 2007 Barbados 21 December 2006 February 1, 2007 Belarus February 18, 2009 A 1 April 2009 Belgium June 19, 2008 1 August 2008 Belize December 16, 2011 February 1, 2012 Benin 4 August 2011 October 1, 2011 Bhutan November 14, 2011 January 1, 2012 Bolivia November 15, 2006 February 1, 2007 Bosnia and Herzegovina 22 April 2009 June 1, 2009 Botswana August 6, 2009 was October 1, 2009 Brazil, on December 18, 2007 February 1, 2008 Brunei March 31, 2008 may 1, 2008 Bulgaria 12 January 2007 March 1, 2007 Burkina Faso November 12, 2008 January 1, 2009 Burundi 5 September 2007

November 1, 2007 Cambodia 9 April 2008 June 1, 2008 Cameroon 15 October 2007 has December 1, 2007 Canada November 29, 2005 1 February 2007 Green - June 5, 2008 August 1, 2008 Chile February 11, 2011 April 1, 2011 China 9 October 2006 has February 1, 2007 Cyprus 8 September 2009 November 1, 2009 Colombia August 31, 2009 October 1, 2009 Congo (Brazzaville) September 23, 2013 November 1, 2013 Congo (Kinshasa) September 28, 2010 November 1, 2010 Korea (North)

October 19, 2010 December 1, 2010 Korea (South) 5 February 2007 April 1, 2007 Costa Rica February 27, 2012 1 April 2012 Côte d'Ivoire July 29, 2008 1 September 2008 Croatia October 3, 2007 December 1, 2007 Cuba July 28, 2008 was 1 September 2008 Denmark December 15, 2005 February 1, 2007 Dominique November 28, 2011 is January 1, 2012 Egypt 23 May 2007 1 July 2007 El El Salvador September 5, 2008 November 1, 2008 UAE United 4 August 2009 October 1, 2009 Ecuador 22 March 2007 was may 1, 2007 Eritrea August 19, 2008 1 October 2008 Spain October 25, 2006 February 1, 2007 Estonia August 17, 2007 October 1, 2007 United States * August 25, 2008 1 October 2008 Ethiopia 30 July 2008 1 September 2008 Fiji November 17, 2010 January 1, 2011 Finland December 22, 2006 February 1, 2007 France February 5, 2007 April 1, 2007 Gabon November 27, 2007 January 1, 2008 Gambia 3 may

2011 July 1, 2011 Georgia December 7, 2009 was February 1, 2010 Ghana 31 December 2006 February 1, 2007 Greece 31 December 2006 February 1, 2007 Granada 12 January 2009 was March 1, 2009 Guatemala March 17, 2008 may 1, 2008 Guinea July 6, 2009 September 1, 2009 Guinea Equatorial March 10, 2010 may 1, 2010 Guyana 6 May 2010 is July 1, 2010 Haiti September 17, 2009 November 1, 2009 Hungary August 29, 2007 October 1, 2007 Cook Islands

February 15, 2006 February 1, 2007 India November 7, 2007 January 1, 2008 Indonesia January 30, 2008 March 1, 2008 Iraq January 22, 2013 March 1, 2013 Iran March 23, 2010 A 1 May 2010 Ireland July 18, 2008 1 September 2008 Iceland February 10, 2006 to February 1, 2007 Israel January 26, 2012 A March 1, 2012 Italy February 27, 2008 April 1, 2008 Jamaica August 2, 2006 February 1, 2007 Japan December 26, 2006 February 1, 2007

Jordan 20 January 2009 1 March 2009 Kazakhstan February 8, 2010 1 April 2010 Kyrgyzstan March 4, 2011 at 1 May 2011 Kenya August 25, 2009 October 1, 2009 Kuwait August 13, 2007 A September 1, 2007 Lesotho July 31, 2012 September 1, 2012 Latvia 10 April 2006 has February 1, 2007 Liberia October 6, 2011 December 1, 2011 Libya may 30, 2007 July 1, 2007


Lithuania August 2, 2006 February 1, 2007 Luxembourg December 11, 2006 February 1, 2007 Macedonia October 9, 2008 December 1, 2008 Malaysia 20 December 2006 February 1, 2007 Malawi March 19, 2009 may 1, 2009 Mali May 30, 2007 July 1, 2007 Malta December 6, 2011 February 1, 2012 Morocco April 15, 2009 June 1, 2009 Maurice July 6, 2006 February 1, 2007 Mexico April 11, 2007 June 1, 2007 Moldova, on February 19, 2008 April 1, 2008 Monaco 30 January

2006 1 February 2007 Mongolia October 15, 2007 to December 1, 2007 Montenegro June 22, 2009 has 1 August 2009 Mozambique 23 October 2006 February 1, 2007 Myanmar March 31, 2010 may 1, 2010 Namibia November 29, 2006 February 1, 2007 Nauru may 4, 2006 February 1, 2007 Nicaragua January 15, 2010 was 1 March 2010 Niger 26 October 2006 February 1, 2007 Nigeria February 24, 2006 February 1, 2007 Norway 13 January 2006 February 1, 2007 New Zealand December 23

2005 1 February 2007 Oman 9 July 2007 1 September 2007 Uganda 27 October 2008 was December 1, 2008 Uzbekistan April 29, 2011 June 1, 2011 Pakistan February 4, 2008 April 1, 2008 Palau 23 September 2008 A November 1, 2008 Panama November 27, 2007 January 1, 2008 Papua New Guinea September 6, 2010 November 1, 2010 Paraguay October 13, 2008 December 1, 2008 Netherlands November 17, 2006 February 1, 2007 Aruba November 17, 2006 February 1, 2007 Curaçao may 12, 2009

May 12, 2009 part Caribbean (Bonaire, Sint Eustatius and Saba) 12 May 2009 12 May 2009 Sint Maarten may 12, 2009 may 12, 2009 Peru October 16, 2006 February 1, 2007 Philippines March 17, 2010 may 1, 2010 Poland 17 January 2007 has March 1, 2007 Portugal April 30, 2007 June 1, 2007 Qatar August 24, 2007 October 1, 2007 Dominican Republic September 6, 2012 has 1 November 2012 Czech Republic April 30, 2007 June 1, 2007 Romania 23 October

2006 February 1, 2007 United Kingdom April 25, 2006 February 1, 2007 Bermuda April 25, 2006 February 1, 2007 Guernsey 25 April 2006 February 1, 2007 Isle of Man April 25, 2006 February 1, 2007 Cayman Islands April 25, 2006 February 1, 2007 Falkland Islands 25 April 2006 February 1, 2007 British Virgin Islands may 31, 2011 July 1, 2012 Jersey April 25, 2006 February 1, 2007 Russia 29 December 2006 February 1, 2007 Rwanda April 12, 2010 June 1, 2010

St. Lucia, December 7, 2007 February 1, 2008 Saint - Kitts - and - Nevis April 14, 2008 June 1, 2008 Saint - Marin February 22, 2010 April 1, 2010 Saint - Vincent - and - the Grenadines August 25, 2009 October 1, 2009 Samoa 8 August 2007 October 1, 2007 Sénégal April 29, 2008 June 1, 2008 Serbia 19 June 2009 1 Aug 2009 Seychelles 5 July 2006 February 1, 2007 Singapore November 5, 2007 A January 1, 2008 Slovakia January 26, 2007 March 1, 2007 Slovenia September 18, 2008 A 1 November 2008 Somalia October 14, 2009 December 1, 2009 Sudan September 27, 2011 November 1, 2011 Sri Lanka March 9, 2011 is May 1, 2011 Sweden 9 November 2005 February 1, 2007 Switzerland October 23, 2008 December 1, 2008 Suriname 20 July 2009 was 1 September 2009 Swaziland December 13, 2010 February 1, 2011 Syria may 13, 2013 July 1, 2013 Tajikistan March 30, 2012 1 may 2012 Chad October 10, 2008 December 1, 2008 Thailand January 15, 2007

March 1, 2007 Togo December 3, 2009 February 1, 2010 Trinidad and Tobago 9 March 2007 was may 1, 2007 Tunisia 26 December 2006 February 1, 2007 Turkmenistan November 3, 2010 January 1, 2011 Turkey June 9, 2009 August 1, 2009 Tuvalu September 6, 2013 November 1, 2013 Ukraine November 8, 2006 February 1, 2007 Uruguay April 28, 2008 June 1, 2008 Vanuatu 26 January 2011 1 March 2011 Venezuela August 13, 2009 October 1, 2009 Viet Nam 2 October 2009 A 1 December 2009 Zambia 2 December 2008 was February 1, 2009 Zimbabwe December 13, 2011 February 1, 2012 * reservations and declarations.
Reservations and declarations are not published to the RO. Texts in french and English can be found at the address of the Internet site of the Organization of the United Nations for education, science and culture (UNESCO): http://portal.unesco.org (see "normative") or obtained in the Direction of public international law (FDFA), the international treaties Section, 3003 Bern.

The convention does not apply to Greenland and the Faroe Islands.

The convention does not apply to Tokelau.

2009 521 RO; FF 2007 6133 RO 2009 519 RO 2009 521, 2010 245 3167, 2011 3777, 2012 2377, 2013 3019, 2014 1199. A version of the update scope is published on the web site of the FDFA (www.dfae.admin.ch/traites).

State may 5, 2014

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