Commonwealth agree they must reform

PERTH, October 30, 2011 (AFP) - A Commonwealth summit bringing together world leaders from the 54-nation bloc closed Sunday agreeing on the urgent need to reform the grouping but without consensus on human rights.
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In a communique, they noted that a report from an "Eminent Persons Group" (EPG) set up at their last meeting to recommend reforms "provided a strong basis to revitalise the Commonwealth and its institutions".

But achieving consensus proved difficult among nations at vastly differing stages of development with a collective population of two billion people spanning the globe.

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"We as leaders have taken some major reform decisions this week," said Australian Prime Minister Julia Gillard, the host.

"Some of the discussions have not been easy.

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Getting consensus in an organisation as diverse as the Commonwealth is never easy.
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But we have achieved and agreed a lot.

"I believe we have made a major contribution to ensuring the Commonwealth is well positioned for the future," she added.

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The EPG said an independent commissioner overseeing human rights, democracy and the rule of law was vital to reform the organisation, but agreement could not be reached.

Instead, leaders said

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