the General Assembly
The General Assembly was the first body of the United Nations, and remains the body that is most emblematic of what the United Nations stands for. Comprised of the entirety of the membership of the United Nations, the General Assembly is the largest international collective to debate matters of global significance.
The backbone of the UN, the General Assembly has six iterations. All of its iterations convene in alternation to discuss the most pressing questions under their specific scope of debate, from questions of international security and disarmament in GA1, to legal disputes of international proportions in GA6. Through resolutions, members vote to advise countries and international bodies on how to address these given conflict or imminent troubles.
Integral to the UN, the General Assembly is where delegates are expected to most adhere to the respectful and peaceful standards mandated by the spirit of diplomacy. Discussions are strictly moderated in favor of being able to hear as many voices as possible, the vote always depends on a simply majority, and resolutions do not represent dicta, but are rather policy suggestions created by a collective effort.