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Strong Cities Agreement

The SNA will strengthen strategic planning and practices to combat violent extremism in all its forms, promoting cooperation between cities, municipalities and other sub-national authorities. The effects are positive in that they facilitate communication between cities around the world in the fight against violent extremism, which does not focus on jihadism in all countries. Good political practices are shared and practically formed by key local actors, the conclusions that appear in the existing working groups covering the whole world are fairly coherent and take into account the different realities, for example the counter-narrative working group and local communication, which shows how useless media campaigns and social networks are in countries like Mali, where extremists reach the population through oral communication and tradition, which is why it is necessary to innovate in these areas. Weaknesses in the guidelines are identified in order to find a solution. The Strong Cities Network is the world`s first network of mayors, policy makers and practitioners who have come together to build social cohesion and resilience to combat violent extremism in all its forms. Founded in 2015 by the U.S. Department of Justice, it is managed by the Institute of Strategic Dialogue of London and was luncheond at the United Nations in September 2015. The network connects cities, cities and regions around the world to share local best practices at the international level and to cooperate at the sub-national level to prevent violent extremism and the conditions under which extremism and radicalization can take hold of communities. The Strong Cities Network is made up of member cities from all major regions of the world, each with specific lessons, practices or challenges related to violent extremism. The initiative cooperates with local mayors and political leaders and front leaders, which span several areas in each member city. They also cooperate closely with civil society groups and partner organizations in many areas. The priority is to help cities identify key local practices, assess factors that can support good practice in a given context, and adapt and improve their own design and implementation of the strategy by conducting a comprehensive assessment of the specificity of one context to another. The SNA will include an international steering committee of approximately 25 cities and other sub-national institutions from different regions, which will give the SNA its strategic direction.

The NCP will also convene an international advisory board made up of representatives from relevant urban networks to ensure that SCN builds on its work. It is run by the Institute for Strategic Dialogue (ISD), a leading international think-and-do tank with a long-standing track record of preventing violent extremism: – United States, Department of Justice: www.justice.gov/opa/pr/launch-strong-cities-network-strengthen-community-resilience-against-violent-extremism – SCN: strongcitiesnetwork.org/ – ISD: www.isdglobal.org/isdapproach/ The initiative has received economic support from several European governments and private donors. In addition, the Committee is working to increase private donations that began in 2015 with 25 cities and currently have more than 100, which should enable the initiative to be sustainable, at least in the medium term. As cities strive to remain safe, strong and resistant to the threat of terrorism, the strong urban network plays a key role in building communities. A delegation of officials and practitioners from Los Angeles has just visited your colleagues in London, Molenbeek (Belgium) and the Paris suburbs. From Aarhus to Zanzibar, members of the Strong Cities Network are developing inventive prevention and intervention programs to effectively combat violent extremism.