A general opinion of the CEDAW committee could strengthen women`s commitment to fully implement resolutions 1325 and 1820 at the national and community level. Conversely, both resolutions continue to emphasize the importance of CEDAW in conflict zones. In other words, the three international instruments will strengthen each other and be much more effective if they are used together for the exploitation of women`s human rights.  Resolutions 1325 and 1820 and CEDAW share the following agenda on human rights and gender equality: In 2016, Nordic candidate Gunnar Bergby has been controversial, After the Norwegian government used “radical gender quotas” to appoint him for a “more qualified” woman, CEDAW expert Anne Hellum , whose candidacy had been supported by all the major women`s rights NGOs and women`s law research communities in the Nordic countries. Niklas Bruun, outgoing member of the Nordic Commission; This is why Bergby`s appointment by non-governmental organizations and women`s rights experts has been “widely condemned” in all Nordic countries. Bergby was the third man in a row from the Nordic countries to be appointed to the committee, while no women from the Nordic countries had been appointed since the 1990s; The Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs informed women`s rights NGOs that they were in principle refusing to appoint a woman because they wanted a man for the third time because of the need for “men`s voices”. University of Oslo law professor Cecilia Bailliet said women`s rights NGOs in the Nordic countries were “shocked” by Bergby`s appointment for a “more qualified” woman and that Norway had “violated its gender equality and Norwegian law obligations.”     CEDAW is a global human rights treaty that should be incorporated into national legislation as the highest standard for women`s rights. It calls on UN member states that have ratified it (185 to date) to put in place mechanisms for the implementation of women`s rights. It is the legal status of women that is the subject of particular attention. Concerns about the fundamental rights of political participation have not diminished since the adoption of the Convention on Women`s Political Rights in 1952. Its provisions are therefore confirmed by Article 7 of this document, which guarantees women the right to vote, the exercise of public office and the exercise of public functions.
These include the same right for women to represent their countries at the international level (Article 8). The Convention on the Nationality of Married Women, adopted in 1957, is incorporated into Article 9, which provides for the status of women regardless of their family circumstances. Therefore, the convention stresses that women`s legal status is often linked to marriage, making them dependent on the nationality of their husbands and not on the individuals themselves. Articles 10, 11 and 13 confirm women`s right to non-discrimination in the areas of education, employment and economic and social activities.