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REPORT OF THE GOVERNING COUNCIL OF THE ASIAN AND PACIFIC CENTRE FOR TRANSFER OF TECHNOLOGY ON ITS SEVENTH SESSION
He outlined the work programme recommended by the Technical Committee at its seventh session, for implementation under the current programmatic approach, which had included: (a) Increased capacity of policymakers and renewable energy specialists to promote the development and application of renewable energy resources at the national level through knowledge sharing, networking, technology transfer, and cooperative programmes, including South-South cooperation; (b) Target national institutions, such as SME support agencies, chambers of commerce, and government research and development institutions, have gained skills on technology transfer project planning and implementation to assist SMEs; (c) Increased capacity in member States to strengthen national innovation systems; (d) Increased capacity of participating member country nodal institutions to formulate policies and adopt measures to promote a sustainable and commercially viable traditional medicine sector through the Asia-Pacific Traditional Medicine and Herbal Technology Network; (e) Target policymakers and intermediaries have increased capacity to put in place policies and programmes that facilitate the commercialization of grass-roots innovations to foster inclusive development and social entrepreneurship. 15. (...) Suggestions for future activities and new projects under the programmatic approach consisted of the following, subject to approval by national Governments where country-specific initiatives were indicated: (a) Output 1c of the Capacity Development Project: Increased capacity of policymakers and renewable energy specialists to promote the development and application of renewable energy resources at the national level through knowledge sharing, networking, technology transfer, and cooperative programmes, including South-South cooperation; (i) Capacity-building for promoting technology transfer in areas such as biomass gasification based electricity generation, and related areas such as bio-briquetting and biogas; (ii) Sharing of expertise through South-South cooperation in the transfer of micro-hydropower technologies to enhance energy security in rural areas; E/ESCAP/68/7 7 (iii) Organizing a policymakers’ forum to share experiences on policy measures and instruments that could be introduced to enable the rapid transfer and utilization of renewable energy technologies; (b) Output 1d of the Capacity Development Project: Target national institutions, such as SME support agencies, chambers of commerce, and government research and development institutions have gained skills on technology transfer project planning and implementation to assist SMEs; (i) Conduct a training-of-trainer programme on the planning and implementing of technology transfer projects; (ii) Provide assistance for the establishment of the Bay of Bengal Initiative for Multi-Sectoral Technical and Economic Cooperation’s Technology Transfer Facility; (iii) Link APCTT technology transfer facilitation portals (www.technology4sme.com.cn, www.business-asia.com, the Biotechnology Information Network for Asia and the Renewable Energy Cooperation-Network for the Asia-Pacific) with key databases in India for greater synergy; (iv) Facilitate South-South cooperation for technology transfer in food processing and conservation (rice and fruits); (v) Provide assistance to conceptualize and design a technology transfer centre for Bangladesh; (vi) Work with the Pakistan Council of Scientific and Industrial Research to link its database with the APTITUDE search engine; (c) Output 2a of the Capacity Development Project: Increased capacity in member States to strengthen national innovation systems: (i) Build capacity at the national level in order to enable policymakers to understand the importance, key components and implementation strategy and management practices of NIS and its organic linkages with subnational and sectoral innovation systems; (ii) Engage in a strategic partnership with the Science and Technology Policy Institute of the Republic of Korea to mobilize funds and expertise to help countries with special needs in South Asia and South-East Asia to develop science, technology and innovation policy guidelines and strategies to enable them to develop customized science, technology and innovation initiatives; (iii) Explore, with the Ministry of Science and Technology of China, the feasibility of developing a working arrangement with the UNESCO Centre that is being established in China to undertake research and training on policy initiatives related to national innovation systems; (iv) Disseminate (a) methodologies for the assessment and approval of high-tech business incubators and (b) best practices and strategies for the strengthening of high-tech business incubators currently in operation; E/ESCAP/68/7 8 (v) Share approaches and international best practices for financing the growth of new technology-based firms; (vi) Share the experiences of India’s model of inclusive innovation in target developing countries; (d) Output 2c of the Capacity Development Project: Increased capacity of participating member country nodal institutions to formulate policies and adopt measures to promote a sustainable and commercially viable traditional medicine sector through the Asia-Pacific Traditional Medicine and Herbal Technology Network: (i) Organize a meeting in China with partnering member countries to discuss and develop the terms of reference and a programme of work to examine the feasibility of upgrading the Asia-Pacific Traditional Medicine and Herbal Technology Network to an Asian and Pacific Consortium for Subhealth Intervention Technology; (ii) Link the Asia-Pacific Traditional Medicine and Herbal Technology Network to the Traditional Knowledge Digital Library; (e) Output 2d of the Capacity Development Project: Target policymakers and intermediaries have increased capacity to put in place policies and programmes that facilitate commercialization of grass-roots innovations to foster inclusive development and social entrepreneurship; (i) Popularize strategies for the commercialization of grass-roots innovations geared towards poverty alleviation through capacity- building workshops; (ii) Network with the National Innovation Foundation database in India to widely disseminate the more than 100,000 ideas, innovations and traditional knowledge practices that have been documented in order to promote cross-fertilization of ideas; (iii) Share the experiences of the Community Innovation Fund of Malaysia through the use of community-based technologies, promoting poverty alleviation and fostering inclusive development based on information that could be made available by the Malaysian Foundation for Innovation; (iv) Share the experiences of Thailand, under the “One Tambon One Product (OTOP)” project, in using research and development units and universities to transfer technologies in order to strengthen the capacity of villages to develop and market products on a viable commercial basis. 24.
Language:English
Score: 1152992.8 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...et?open&DS=E/ESCAP/68/7&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
United Nations Office on Genocide Prevention and the Responsibility to Protect English Français Search Search Home About Us The Special Advisers Special Adviser on the Prevention of Genocide Special Adviser on the Responsibility to Protect The Office Mandate Methodology Strategy Partners FAQ Employment Contact Us Our Work Early Warning Advising and Mobilising Overview Hate Speech Strategy Enhancing Capacity Raising Awareness Advancing R to P implementation Atrocity Crimes Definitions Genocide Crimes Against Humanity War Crimes "Ethnic Cleansing" Legal Framework International Law Genocide Convention Prevention Response Accountability Responsibility to Protect About 15th Anniversary Overview High Level Event UN Secretary-General General Assembly Security Council Human Rights Council Member States Regional Organisations Civil Society Key Documents Media Public Statements Op-eds News Photo exhibition Hate Speech Strategy and Plan of Action International Day #NoToHate campaign Events Publications & Resources The Office Mandate Methodology Strategy Strategy United Nations Special Advisor on Prevention of Genocide visits Yei, South Sudan. UN Photo/Isaac Billy The Office has developed a Strategic Framework to implement the mandates of the two Special Advisers on the Prevention of Genocide and on the Responsibility to Protect, with the overall objective of advancing national and international efforts to protect populations from genocide, war crimes, ethnic cleansing and crimes against humanity, including their incitement. Within this objective, the two main priorities are: Strengthened capacity of the United Nations to identify situations at risk of genocide, war crimes, ethnic cleansing and crimes against humanity (atrocity crimes), take early action to prevent them, and improve protection of populations.
Language:English
Score: 1152145.6 - https://www.un.org/en/genocide...evention/office-strategy.shtml
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There is another Israeli plan to displace Palestinian families from their homes in Farisiya village as part of a large-scale scheme aimed at promoting and supporting settlement construction in the northern Jordan Valley.6 Forced Displacement and Ethnic Cleansing Since the Palestinian Nakba of 1948, when Israel drove 850,000 Palestinians from their homes, the occupation authorities continue to commit ethnic cleansing against the Palestinians, a political and military strategy that seeks the forced expulsion of civilian communities from their land and homes. (...) The Nakba, or Catastrophe, which led to the ethnic cleansing of Palestinian territories in 1948 and the establishment of the state of Israel on its ruins, is a continuous, unfinished project. The ethnic cleansing of Palestinians from East Jerusalem and the endless torment of Palestinian Bedouins in the Jordan Valley and, now in Masafer Yatta, are all testaments to this reality.
Language:English
Score: 1149122.4 - https://www.un.org/unispal/wp-.../A.HRC_.51.NGO_.177_090922.pdf
Data Source: un
Working with indigenous people’s organisations, she lobbies the local government for a fair allocation of resources, whilst making a small profit from selling traditional herbal remedies. “I’ve been fighting discrimination all my life,” Nalangan says. (...) According to Sabay, the project team also educates indigenous leaders on reproductive health and gives out micro-loans for sustainable, culturally sensitive and money-making mini-businesses, like Nalangan’s herbal medicines. “In everything we do, cultural sensitivity is our mantra and our battle cry,”  she says.   With support from the European Union, Maricel Nalangan now runs a money-making enterprise producing traditional herbal medicines.   A better future   “We’re proud that in under three years, we’ve helped reach over 117, 000 people across Mindanao,”  says Ambassador Franz Jessen, Head of the European Union Delegation to the Philippines. “ This is a great starting point in terms of boosting health and opportunities and making sure that the rights of indigenous people are protected and respected .”
Language:English
Score: 1147059.4 - https://www.un.org/development...nous-women-in-the-philippines/
Data Source: un
SYSTEMS AND NATIONAL EXPERIENCES FOR PROTECTING TRADITIONAL KNOWLEDGE, INNOVATIONS AND PRACTICES : BACKGROUND NOTE
International trade in herbal medicines is rapidly increasing. However, according to the World Health Organization (WHO), in most countries the herbal medicines market is inadequately regulated. (...) Kenya’s Industrial Property Act 1989 allows utility models for traditional medicinal knowledge in the form of “herbal as well as nutritional formulations which give new effects”. (...) As of November 1999, SRISTI had surveyed some 4,500 villages and documented 10,300 innovations related to agriculture, farm implements, herbal medicine, and soil conservation (Varma, 1999). 59.
Language:English
Score: 1146882.7 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...n&DS=TD/B/COM.1/EM.13/2&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
JOURNAL OF THE TRADE AND DEVELOPMENT BOARD, 59TH SESSION, 17-28 SEPTEMBER 2012 : PROGRAMME OF MEETINGS, TUESDAY, 25 SEPTEMBER 2012
Guillermo Valles, Director, DITC, UNCTAD BioTrade in Ecuador and the Jambi Kiwa experience with herbal teas ? H.E. Miguel Carbo Benites, Ambassador of Ecuador to the World Trade Organization Development benefits from BioTrade in Mexico ? (...) Exhibition of BioTrade products and tasting of herbal teas Room XXVI ________________________ 3 p.m. 1093rd Plenary meeting Item 7 Evolution of the international trading system and its trends from a development perspective (cont’d) Rio+20: How can trade best support sustainable development?
Language:English
Score: 1145740.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...?open&DS=TD/B/59/PROG.7&Lang=E
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REPORT OF THE ASIAN AND PACIFIC CENTRE FOR TRANSFER OF TECHNOLOGY: NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
It was suggested that the matter could be taken up by member countries at the Commission session; (vi) One delegation suggested that the feasibility of allocating a percentage of project funding towards meeting part of the Centre’s institutional costs might be explored; (c) Joint activities: (i) The representative of China indicated that his Government would be willing to work with APCTT in exploring the possibilities for implementing the recommendation made by the Technical Committee to revitalize and strengthen the Asia- Pacific Traditional Medicine and Herbal Technology Network (APTMNET); (ii) Several delegations strongly endorsed the recommendation made by the Technical Committee that APCTT should initiate a project to promote the commercialization of grass-roots innovation for fostering social entrepreneurship. (...) He then briefed the Council about the Asia-Pacific Traditional Medicine and Herbal Technology Network (APTMNET). The Network, which linked 14 countries in the region, had been established by APCTT in close cooperation with the Hubei Provincial Science and Technology Department in Wuhan, China, with the objective of serving as an information exchange centre for traditional medical and herbal medicinal technology and the development of herbal medicines in the Asia-Pacific region. (...) He added that, as an interim E/ESCAP/67/5 13 activity, APCTT had provided support to the Iranian Research Organization for Science and Technology (IROST) and the Indian Ocean Rim Association for Regional Cooperation (IOR-ARC) Regional Centre for Science and Technology Transfer (RCSTT) in organizing the Regional Experts Meeting on Herbal Medicine Processing Including Extraction, Standardization, Processing, Formulation, Packaging and Commercialization, which had been held in Tehran on 19 and 20 June 2010.
Language:English
Score: 1143734.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...et?open&DS=E/ESCAP/67/5&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
ESCAP COMMISSION SESSION (61ST SESS : 12-18 MAY 2005 : BANGKOK) ; ASIAN AND PACIFIC CENTRE FOR TRANSFER OF TECHNOLOGY
The Centre has now established the following three networks: International Network for Transfer of Environmentally Sound Technologies for Asia (INTET Asia); Biotechnology Information Network for Asia (BINASIA); and Asia-Pacific Traditional Medicine and Herbal Technology Network (APTMNET). ƒ International Network for Transfer of Environmentally Sound Technologies for Asia (INTET Asia) - INTET Asia was established by APCTT in 1994. (...) ƒ Asia-Pacific Traditional Medicine and Herbal Technology Network (APTMNET) - APTMNET is an informative web portal for the development of traditional medicine sponsored and initiated by APCTT and its member countries to promote information dissemination and industrial or technical cooperation on traditional medicine in the Asia- Pacific region. (...) E/ESCAP/1345 Page 11 /… o AROGYA Exhibition, New Delhi, 21-26 September 2004 - The Department of AYUSH, Ministry of Health and Family Welfare, Government of India, supported the participation of member countries of APTMNET in AROGYA, an exhibition of Indian systems of medicine and herbal and traditional medicines. The Member Secretary of the APTMNET Executive Council strongly encouraged all countries to participate in this exhibition and requested member countries to nominate two persons each and to demonstrate their national technologies/herbal products, etc.
Language:English
Score: 1143734.4 - HTTP://DACCESS-ODS.UN.ORG/ACCE...ET?OPEN&DS=E/ESCAP/1345&LANG=E
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Key performance indicators • Timely delivery of data cleansing and data consolidation exercises • Assuring preparation of high-quality data • Providing online data management training to relevant stakeholders The Data Management & Analysis Consultant will provide services for 120 working days spread over the agreed contract period. (...) Deliverables and Timeframe: The Consultant is expected to fulfil the required tasks and execute the deliverables in the timeframe given below: Deliverables Expected for the Payment Deadline Payment time upon approval • Completion of cleansing and consolidation of backlogged data for project components’ databases 15/12/2022 40 days https://training.dss.un.org/user/login ANNEX 1 4 • Data cleansing, consolidation, and quality assurance check for project components’ databases • Conducting online data management trainings/sessions for relevant stakeholders 15/02/2023 20 days 15/04/2023 30 days 30/06/2023 30 days The payment will be done based on the actual days of work for each specific task that will be assigned by the M&E Officer. (...) In the case of additional official field visits and meetings requested and organized by the ILO Office for Türkiye, travel, boarding and lodging expenses will be covered by the ILO Office for Türkiye  Contributes to quality assurance of data by cleansing and consolidating via digital tools (i.e.
Language:English
Score: 1140600 - www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/grou...enericdocument/wcms_855423.pdf
Data Source: un
OHCHR | Joint study on the contribution of transitional justice to the prevention of gross violations and abuses of human rights and serious violations of international humanitarian law, including genocide, war crimes, ethnic cleansing and crimes against humanity, and their recurrence Skip to main content Welcome to the United Nations Resources Resources For Civil society Educators Journalists Members States National institutions and regional mechanisms More Databases Library Publications English العربية 中文 English Français русский Español More + OHCHR Donate Search input field Main Navigation OHCHR What are human rights? (...) Summary The purpose of the present report is to highlight the ways in which transitional justice can contribute to the prevention of gross violations of human rights and serious violations of international humanitarian law, in particular genocide, war crimes, ethnic cleansing and crimes against humanity. The term “atrocity crimes” refers to those four categories of acts. (...) Although not explicitly defined as an independent crime under international law, ethnic cleansing includes acts that are serious violations of human rights and humanitarian law and that may amount to crimes against humanity, genocide or war crimes.
Language:English
Score: 1139266.2 - https://www.ohchr.org/en/speci...ations-and-abuses-human-rights
Data Source: un