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The spokesman urged oil-rich Gulf countries to boost funding to turbulent parts of the Arab world, including Iraq and the Palestinian territories.
"They could play a major role in supporting the UN's development efforts," he said.
The Great Mosque, at the heart of the ancient city of Aleppo, had already been badly damaged by fire during heavy fighting in the ancient city in October 2012.
"We need to increase our efforts in empowering the women of this region, giving them better representation and more say in political affairs." Sonja Kelly, who headed a study this year called Women’s Rights in the Middle East and North Africa, for the US-based advocacy group Freedom House, cautioned against being overly critical of a region that shows signs of progress.
Members of the six-nation Gulf Co-operation Council – the UAE, Saudi Arabia, Oman, Qatar, Bahrain and Kuwait – had made important strides in recent years, she said.
Researchers highlight the "particularly dismal" progress on women's rights in parts of the Arab world, where women suffer as second-class citizens in politics, education and the workplace.
The so-called Western Asia region, which encompasses Arabia, the Levant, Iraq, Turkey and Cyprus, has a disproportionately low number of girls in schools and what researchers describe as "extremely low" job prospects for women.
The UN secretary general said the total annual aid flow to Africa remains at least US$20 billion (Dh73.4bn) below what world leaders pledged at a summit in Gleneagles, Scotland, in 2005, where G8 members promised to increase aid to sub-Saharan Africa by $25bn a year by 2010.