The United Nations first established relief for CAR on March of 1998 after French support was relieved by mid April, the secretary general recommended a peacekeeping operation named the UN Multidimensional Integrated Stabilization Mission in the Central African Republic (MINUSCA) authorised in resolution 1159. Subsequently on November 25 of 2007 the United Nations council collectively passed resolution 1778, establishing the United Nations Mission in the Central African Republic and Chad (MINURCAT). On March 10 of 2009, the International Criminal Court set the trial date of Vice-President Jean-Pierre Bemba who faced charges in relation to actions in his former rebel movement “Liberation of Congo” troops in CAR during 2003. On January of 2010 the UN integrated peacebuilding offices in CAR opened, replacing the UN peacebuilding support in CAR. The December of 2012, the Security Council issued press statements condemning continued attacks on towns by the Seleka rebel alliance, undermining the stability of the CAR (SC/10867) and (SC/10878). On April 8 2014, High Commissioner for Human Rights consulted council on several situations on CAR which led to the adoption of resolution 2149, establishing MINUSCA with a primary deployment of up to 10,000 military and 1,800 police personnel (S/PV.715) ON january 20 of 2015 resolution 2127 was passed to further investigate violations of international humanitarian law, international human rights law and abuses of human rights in CAR and the new sanctions passed on resolution 2127. On July 2017, the council “expresses concern at the ongoing clashes between armed groups in the CAR and the targeting of civilians from specific communities, UN peacekeepers and humanitarian workers.” The UNHCR has heavily influenced the CAR crisis, as of September of 2015, 349 Local authorities were placed in 5 critical localities in CAR along with training and sensitizing of 10,693 IDPs in land and property right.