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ADVERSE EFFECTS OF THE ILLICIT MOVEMENT AND DUMPING OF TOXIC AND DANGEROUS PRODUCTS AND WASTES ON THE ENJOYMENT OF HUMAN RIGHTS : REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR, FATMA-ZOHRA OUHACHI-VESELY : ADDENDUM
ADVERSE EFFECTS OF THE ILLICIT MOVEMENT AND DUMPING OF TOXIC AND DANGEROUS PRODUCTS AND WASTES ON THE ENJOYMENT OF HUMAN RIGHTS : REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR, FATMA-ZOHRA OUHACHI-VESELY : ADDENDUM
语言:中文
得分: 1632958.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...DS=E/CN.4/2003/56/ADD.1&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE IMPLICATIONS FOR HUMAN RIGHTS OF THE ENVIRONMENTALLY SOUND MANAGEMENT AND DISPOSAL OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES AND WASTES ON HIS MISSION TO GERMANY : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
Compared with other companies, BASF has an ambitious “product stewardship” goal, to re-evaluate risk assessments for more than 99 per cent of its products sold globally in quantities greater than one metric ton, by 2020. (...) The German Chemical Industry Association, representing 1,600 companies and accounting for 95 per cent of the chemical industry in Germany, told the Special Rapporteur that the German chemical industry is dedicated to fulfilling the Strategic Approach to International Chemicals Management, through the implementation of its Global Product Strategy 2006. 26. (...) Bayer informed the Special Rapporteur that they had a human rights policy in compliance with the FAO International Code of Conduct on the Distribution and Use of Pesticides, and a stewardship policy that they say reflects the whole life cycle of a product.
语言:中文
得分: 1615819.5 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/33/41/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE ADVERSE EFFECTS OF THE MOVEMENT AND DUMPING OF TOXIC AND DANGEROUS PRODUCTS AND WASTES ON THE ENJOYMENT OF HUMAN RIGHTS, OKECHUKWU IBEANU : ADDENDUM
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE ADVERSE EFFECTS OF THE MOVEMENT AND DUMPING OF TOXIC AND DANGEROUS PRODUCTS AND WASTES ON THE ENJOYMENT OF HUMAN RIGHTS, OKECHUKWU IBEANU : ADDENDUM
语言:中文
得分: 1615690 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/15/22/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
ADVERSE EFFECTS OF THE ILLICIT MOVEMENT AND DUMPING OF TOXIC AND DANGEROUS PRODUCTS AND WASTES ON THE ENJOYMENT OF HUMAN RIGHTS : REPORT : ADDENDUM / SUBMITTED BY FATMA-ZOHRA OUHACHI-VESELY, SUBMITTED PURSUANT TO COMMISSION RESOLUTION 2002/27
ADVERSE EFFECTS OF THE ILLICIT MOVEMENT AND DUMPING OF TOXIC AND DANGEROUS PRODUCTS AND WASTES ON THE ENJOYMENT OF HUMAN RIGHTS : REPORT : ADDENDUM / SUBMITTED BY FATMA-ZOHRA OUHACHI-VESELY, SUBMITTED PURSUANT TO COMMISSION RESOLUTION 2002/27
语言:中文
得分: 1607180.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...DS=E/CN.4/2003/56/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE RIGHT TO FOOD, OLIVIER DE SCHUTTER : ADDENDUM
The macro-economic impacts of trade liberalization: increased dependency on international trade .............................. 20 - 24 10 B. (...) The right to adequate food is recognized under article 25 of the Universal Declaration on Human Rights and article 11 of the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights. (...) This fails to recognize that, both as a result of Article 103 of the Charter of the United Nations and because human rights norms have the status of peremptory norms of international law, human rights should prevail over any other international commitments.
语言:中文
得分: 1605789.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...pen&DS=A/HRC/10/5/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION AND COORDINATION: REVIEW OF THE IMPLEMENTATION OF DECISION IX/11
INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION AND COORDINATION: REVIEW OF THE IMPLEMENTATION OF DECISION IX/11
语言:中文
得分: 1590193 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...n&DS=UNEP/CHW/OEWG/7/17&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE ADVERSE EFFECTS OF THE ILLICIT MOVEMENT AND DUMPING OF TOXIC AND DANGEROUS PRODUCTS AND WASTES ON THE ENJOYMENT OF HUMAN RIGHTS, OKECHUKWU IBEANU : ADDENDUM
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE ADVERSE EFFECTS OF THE ILLICIT MOVEMENT AND DUMPING OF TOXIC AND DANGEROUS PRODUCTS AND WASTES ON THE ENJOYMENT OF HUMAN RIGHTS, OKECHUKWU IBEANU : ADDENDUM
语言:中文
得分: 1578850.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...pen&DS=A/HRC/7/21/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
LETTER DATED 16 APRIL 2021 FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL AND THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVES OF THE MEMBERS OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL
.: General 16 April 2021 Resolution 2571 (2021) Adopted by the Security Council on 16 April 2021 The Security Council, Recalling the arms embargo, travel ban, assets freeze and measures concerning illicit oil exports which were imposed and modified by resolutions 1970 (2011) and 2146 (2014), and modified by subsequent resolutions including resolutions 2441 (2018), 2509 (2020) and 2526 (2020), and that the mandate of the Panel of Experts established by paragraph 24 of resolution 1973 (2011) and modified by subsequent resolutions was extended until 15 May 2021 by resolution 2509 (2020), Reaffirming its strong commitment to the sovereignty, independence, territorial integrity and national unity of Libya, Recalling its Presidential Statement of 12 March 2021, which welcomed the vote of confidence by the Libyan House of Representatives to endorse the cabinet of the interim Government of National Unity charged with leading the country up to elections on 24 December 2021 and stressed the importance of this step in the Libyan political process, Renewing its request that all Member States support fully the efforts of the Special Envoy of the Secretary-General, and its call on Member States to use their influence with the parties to implement the ceasefire and support the Libyan-led and Libyan owned inclusive political process, S/2021/374 3/7 21-05121 Calling for Member States to implement fully the existing measures and to report violations to the United Nations Sanctions Committee, and recalling in that regard that individuals or entities engaging in, or providing support for, acts that threaten the peace, stability or security of Libya may be designated for targeted sanctions, Reaffirming that all parties must comply with their obligations under international humanitarian law and international human rights law, as applicable, and emphasising the importance of holding accountable those responsible for violations or abuses of human rights or violations of international humanitarian law, including those involved in attacks targeting civilians, Expressing its concern that the illicit export of petroleum, including crude oil and refined petroleum products, from Libya undermines the Government of Libya and National Oil Corporation and poses a threat to the peace, security and stability of Libya, and noting with concern the reports of the illicit import of petroleum, including crude oil and refined petroleum products to Libya, Recalling that providing support for armed groups or criminal networks through the illicit exploitation of crude oil or any other natural resources in Libya may constitute acts that threaten the peace, stability and security of Libya, Further reiterating its concern about activities which could damage the integrity and unity of Libyan State financial institutions and the National Oil Corporation, and stressing the need for the unification of Libya’s institutions, and, in this regard, calling on Member States to cease support to and official contact with parallel institutions outside of the authority of the Government of Libya, Recalling that international law, as reflected in the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea of 10 December 1982, sets out the legal framework applicable to activities in the oceans and seas, Further recalling resolutions 2292 (2016), 2357 (2017), 2420 (2018), 2473 (2019) and 2526 (2020) which in relation to the implementation of the arms embargo authorise, for the period of time specified by those resolutions, the inspection on the high seas off the coast of Libya of vessels bound to or from Libya believed to be carrying arms or related materiel in violation of relevant Security Council resolutions, and the seizure and disposal of such items provided that Member States make good faith efforts to first obtain the consent of the vessel’s flag State prior to any inspections while acting in accordance with those resolutions, S/2021/374 21-05121 4/7 Determining that the situation in Libya continues to constitute a threat to international peace and security, Acting under Chapter VII of the Charter of the United Nations, Prevention of Illicit Exports of Petroleum, including Crude Oil and Refined Petroleum Products 1. Condemns attempts to illicitly export petroleum, including crude oil and refined petroleum products, from Libya, including by parallel institutions which are not acting under the authority of the Government of Libya; 2. (...) Requests the Government of Libya to notify the Committee of its focal point responsible for communication with the Committee with respect to the measures in resolution 2146 (2014), further requests that the Government of Libya’s focal point informs the Committee of any vessels transporting petroleum, including crude oil and refined petroleum products, illicitly exported from Libya, urges the Government of Libya to work closely with the National Oil Corporation in that regard, and to provide the Committee with regular updates on ports, oil fields, and installations that are under its control, and to inform the Committee about the mechanism used to certify legal exports of petroleum, including crude oil and refined petroleum products, and requests that the Panel of Experts closely follow and report to the Committee any information relating to the illicit export from or illicit import to Libya of petroleum, including crude oil and refined petroleum products; 4.
语言:中文
得分: 1577332 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc.../get?open&DS=S/2021/374&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
FINANCING OF PARTICIPATION OF EXPERTS FROM DEVELOPING COUNTRIES AND ECONOMIES IN TRANSITION IN UNCTAD'S INTERGOVERNMENTAL EXPERT MEETINGS : NOTE
Experts from capitals Overall* ParticipationMeeting Table 1(b): Participation of experts from capitals in UNCTAD expert meetings in 2000 Dates Page 7 TD /B /W P/146 Total from DCs of which LDCs of which financed Total N���� experts % experts from DCs Expert Meeting on International Arrangements for Transfer of Technology: Access to Technology and Capacity-building 27-29/06/01 11 3 5 12 92% 73 Expert Meeting on Ways to Enhance the Production and Export Capacities of Developping Countries of Agricultural and Food Products, including Niche Products, such as Environmentally Preferable Products 16-18/07/01 45 24 5 53 85% 126 Expert Meeting on Energy Services in International Trade: Development Implications 23-25/07/01 36 10 6 49 73% 127 TOTAL 92 37 16 114 81% 326 Percentage of LDCs or financed experts/total developing country experts 40% 17% * Overall participation includes experts from capitals and participants from Geneva-based Missions, IGOs, specialized agencies, UN, NGOs, panellists and special guests. ** Covers the period of 1 January 2001 to 31 July 2001. Table 1(c): Participation of experts from capitals in UNCTAD expert meetings in 2001** Meeting Dates Experts from capitals Overall* Participation Page 8 TD /B /W P/146 Expert Meeting on International Investment Agreements 24-26/03/99 17 60'441 3'555 Expert Meeting on Trade in the Agricultural Sector 26-28/04/99 17 65'440 3'849 Expert Meeting on Sustainable Financial and Non-financial Services for SME Development 02-04/06/99 25 84'649 3'386 Expert Meeting on Air Transport Services 21-23/06/99 17 54'528 3'208 Expert Meeting on Portfolio Investment Flows and Foreign Direct Investments 28-30/06/99 15 52'497 3'500 Expert Meeting on the Impact of Changing Supply-and-Demand Market Structures on Commodity Prices and Exports of Major Interest to Developing Countries 07-09/07/99 29 95'428 3'291 Expert Meeting on Capacity-building in the Area of Electronic Commerce: Legal and Regulatory Dimensions 14-16/07/99 26 87'305 3'358 TOTAL 146 500'288 3'427 Page 9 TD /B /W P/146 Meeting Table 2(a): Expenditures for experts financed and attending UNCTAD expert meetings in 1999 (in US$) Average cost per expert US$ Dates N ����experts financed Total cost US$ Expert Meeting on Mergers and Acquisitions: Policies aimed at Maximizing the Positive and Minimizing Possible Negative Impact of International Investment 19-21/06/00 13 45'557 3'504 Expert Meeting on Impact of the Reform Process in Agriculture on LDCs and Net Food- Importing Developing Countries and Ways to Address their Concerns in Multilateral Trade Negotiations 24-26/07/00 16 56'811 3'551 Expert Meeting on Electronic Commerce and Tourism 18-20/09/00 17 61'492 3'617 Expert Meeting on National Experiences with Regulations and Liberalization: Examples in the Construction Services Sector and its Contribution to the Development of Developing 23-25/10/00 14 46'284 3'306 Expert Meeting on Systems and National Experiences for Protecting Traditional Knowledge, Innovations and Practices 30/10-1/11/00 17 58'221 3'425 Expert Meeting on Home Country Measures 8-10/11/00 17 48'881 2'875 Expert Meeting on the Relationships between SMEs and TNCs to Ensure the Competitiveness of SMEs 27-29/11/00 18 56'663 3'148 Expert Meeting on the Impact of Anti-Dumping and Countervailing Actions 4-6/12/00 19 62'301 3'279 Expert Meeting on Human Resources Development and Training in Trade-Supporting Services: Key to growth with special potential for LDCs 13-15/12/00 19 51'149 2'692 TOTAL 150 487'359 3'249 Total cost US$Meeting Table 2(b): Expenditures for experts and attending UNCTAD expert meetings in 2000 (in US$) Average cost per expert US$ Dates N���� experts financed Page 10 TD /B /W P/146 Expert Meeting on International Arrangements for Transfer of Technology: Access to Technology and Capacity-building 1/ 27-29/06/01 5 15'461 3'092 Expert Meeting on Ways to Enhance the Production and Export Capacities of Developping Countries of Agricultural and Food Products, including Niche Products, such as Environmentally Preferable Products 2/ 16-18/07/01 5 17'730 3'546 Expert Meeting on Energy Services in International Trade: Development Implications 3/ 23-25/07/01 6 20'290 3'382 TOTAL 16 53'481 3'343 * Covers the period of 1 January 2001 to 31 July 2001. 1/ One expert out of the 5 was financed from the Finnish contribution for a total of US$ 4,583. 2/ Two experts out of the five were financed from the Finnish contribution for a total of US$ 10,801. 3/ Three experts out of the 6 were financed from the Finnish contirbution for a total of US$ 8,525. (...) Year Asia Total 1999 40 146 2000 45 150 2001 6 16 Total experts: 91 312 Total countries 22 81 Table 4(d): Experts financed per geographical region Summary 1999-2001* 131 36 Latin 46 41 3 90 23 Africa 60 64 7 GRAND TOTAL experts: GRAND TOTAL countries: Table 4(c): Distribution of experts financed per country within geographical region and with special attention to LDCs (2001*) Africa Asia Latin America TD/B/WP/146 Page 17 Expert Meeting on International Investment Agreements 24-26/03/99 1 5.9% 16 94.1% 17 Expert Meeting on Trade in the Agricultural Sector 26-28/04/99 3 17.6% 14 82.4% 17 Expert Meeting on Sustainable Financial and Non- financial Services for SME Development 02-04/06/99 7 28.0% 18 72.0% 25 Expert Meeting on Air Transport Services 21-23/06/99 0 0% 17 100% 17 Expert Meeting on Portfolio Investment Flows and Foreign Direct Investments 28-30/06/99 2 13.3% 13 86.7% 15 Expert Meeting on the Impact of Changing Supply- and-Demand Market Structures on Commodity Prices and Exports of Major Interest to Developing Countries 07-09/07/99 5 17.2% 24 82.8% 29 Expert Meeting on Capacity-building in the Area of Electronic Commerce: Legal and Regulatory Dimensions 14-16/07/99 9 34.6% 17 65.4% 26 TOTAL 27 18.5% 119 81.5% 146 Page 18 TD /B /W P/146 Meeting Table 5(a): Gender distribution of experts financed and attending UNCTAD expert meetings in 1999 (in US$) Dates Women % N ���� expertsMen % Expert Meeting on Mergers and Acquisitions: Policies aimed at Maximizing the Positive and Minimizing Possible Negative Impact of International Investment 19-21/06/00 3 23.1% 10 76.9% 13 Expert Meeting on Impact of the Reform Process in Agriculture on LDCs and Net Food-Importing Developing Countries and Ways to Address their Concerns in Multilateral Trade Negotiations 24-26/07/00 4 25% 12 75% 16 Expert Meeting on Electronic Commerce and Tourism 18-20/09/00 1 5.9% 16 94.1% 17 Expert Meeting on National Experiences with Regulations and Liberalization: Examples in the Construction Services Sector and its Contribution to the Development of Developing 23-25/10/00 1 7.1% 13 92.9% 14 Expert Meeting on Systems and National Experiences for Protecting Traditional Knowledge, Innovations and Practices 30/10-1/11/00 4 23.5% 13 76.5% 17 Expert Meeting on Home Country Measures 8-10/11/00 3 17.6% 14 82.4% 17 Expert Meeting on the Relationships between SMEs and TNCs to Ensure the Competitiveness of SMEs 27-29/11/00 4 22.2% 14 77.8% 18 Expert Meeting on the Impact of Anti-Dumping and Countervailing Actions 4-6/12/00 6 31.6% 13 68.4% 19 Expert Meeting on Human Resources Development and Training in Trade- Supporting Services: Key to growth with special potential for LDCs 13-15/12/00 8 42.1% 11 57.9% 19 TOTAL 34 22.7% 116 77.3% 150 % N ���� expertsMeeting Table 5(b): Gender distribution of experts financed and attending UNCTAD expert meetings in 2000 (in US$) Dates Women % Men Page 19 TD /B /W P/146 Expert Meeting on International Arrangements for Transfer of Technology: Access to Technology and Capacity-building 27-29/06/01 1 20% 4 80% 5 Expert Meeting on Ways to Enhance the Production and Export Capacities of Developping Countries of Agricultural and Food Products, including Niche Products, such as Environmentally Preferable Products 16-18/07/01 2 40% 3 60% 5 Expert Meeting on Energy Services in International Trade: Development Implications 23-25/07/01 0 0% 6 100% 6 TOTAL 3 18.8% 13 81.2% 16 * Covers the period of 1 January 2001 to 31 July 2001.
语言:中文
得分: 1572846.1 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...get?open&DS=TD/B/WP/146&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
LETTER DATED 26 FEBRUARY 2021 FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL AND THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVES OF THE MEMBERS OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL
.: General 26 February 2021 Resolution 2565 (2021) Adopted by the Security Council on 26 February 2021 The Security Council, Recalling its resolutions 2286 (2016) and 2532 (2020) and General Assembly resolutions 74/270 and 74/274, Reaffirming that combating and sustainably recovering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic requires greater national, regional, and international cooperation and solidarity, and a coordinated, inclusive, comprehensive and global international response with the United Nations (UN) playing a key role, Recognising that armed conflicts can exacerbate the COVID-19 pandemic, and that inversely the pandemic can exacerbate the adverse humanitarian impact of armed conflicts, as well as exacerbating inequalities, and expressing concern that the call for a general and immediate cessation of hostilities contained in its resolution 2532 (2020) was not fully heeded, Recalling the obligations under the International Health Regulations (2005) and applicable international law, Emphasising the unity, common origin and solidarity of mankind, and the need for intensified international collaboration in the face of the common threat of pandemics, in particular by enabling equitable global access to quality, safe, efficacious and affordable diagnostics, therapeutics, medicines and vaccines, and essential health technologies, and their components, as well as equipment for the COVID-19 response, in situations of armed conflict, post-conflict situations, and complex humanitarian emergencies, and taking into account the need to maintain incentives for the development of new health products, Highlighting the World Health Organisation (WHO) call that as new variants arise there should be increased scientific collaboration, transparency, exchange of information and sharing scientific knowledge including of epidemiology and genomic sequencing data, and equitable access to COVID-19 health products, and recognising in that respect the crucial role of the WHO and the importance of the Access to COVID-19 Tools Accelerator (ACT-A), S/2021/195 21-02744 4/6 Stressing that equitable access to safe, efficacious, and affordable COVID-19 vaccines is essential to end the pandemic, noting the need to maintain incentives for the development of new health products, and highlighting the impediments to vaccination, including gaps in financing, supply, manufacturing capacity, delivery, logistics, and administration, as well as other such factors that could negatively affect vaccination efforts, in situations of armed conflict, in post-conflict situations, and complex humanitarian emergencies, Expressing concern that progress in vaccine access has been uneven and recognising that those affected by conflict and insecurity are particularly at risk of being left behind, Recognising efforts and measures proposed by the Secretary-General concerning the response to the potential impact of the COVID-19 pandemic to conflict-affected countries, in particular his appeal for an immediate global ceasefire, Recognising the role of extensive immunisation against COVID-19 as a global public good for health in preventing, containing, and stopping transmission, of COVID-19 and its variant strains, in order to bring the pandemic to an end, Recognising the critical role of, and efforts made by, health workers, especially female health workers and other frontline and essential workers, including humanitarian personnel, around the world aimed at addressing the pandemic through measures to protect the health, safety, and well-being of people, Stressing further that an effective health response to the pandemic requires addressing global and country-specific operational challenges such as protection of health workers, delays in regulatory approval, supply chain management and logistics, data on the provision of health-care services, as well as private sector and community responses, and emphasising the importance of the national vaccination programmes, Highlighting the WHO call for measures to counter the spread of stigmatisation, misinformation, and disinformation, such as on COVID-19 vaccines, including through community engagement, and through civilian, police, and peacekeeping efforts in situations of armed conflict, post-conflict situations, and complex humanitarian emergencies, Welcoming the efforts of countries that have donated to the COVID-19 Vaccine Global Access (COVAX) facility to provide the broadest and most equitable international access to the world’s neediest, as well as other donations of COVID-19 vaccines, Expressing appreciation for the continued contributions of national and international medical and humanitarian personnel, and commending the UN system especially the WHO for its key leadership role in quickly coordinating the global response to the COVID-19 pandemic and the efforts of Member States therein, Recognising the vital role of UN peacekeeping operations in contributing to the maintenance of international peace and security, expressing deep appreciation for the UN personnel in UN peacekeeping operations, including personnel from troop- and police-contributing countries, for their extraordinary efforts in the face of the COVID- 19 pandemic and its consequences, stressing the importance of their health and well- being, and noting the establishment of the Group of Friends on COVID-19 vaccines for UN uniformed personnel with the goal to develop policy recommendations for the vaccination of uniformed peacekeepers to ensure the urgent vaccination of peacekeeping contingents and to improve safety of peacekeepers, Considering that the unprecedented extent of the COVID-19 pandemic is likely to endanger the maintenance of international peace and security, S/2021/195 5/6 21-02744 1. Calls for the strengthening of national and multilateral approaches and international cooperation, such as the COVAX Facility created within the ACT-A, and other relevant initiatives as appropriate, in order to facilitate equitable and affordable access to COVID-19 vaccines in armed conflict situations, post-conflict situations and complex humanitarian emergencies, stresses the need to develop international partnerships particularly to scale-up manufacturing and distribution capabilities, in recognition of differing national contexts, and notes the need to maintain incentives for the development of new health products; and recognising the role of extensive immunisation against COVID-19 as a global public good for health; 2. (...) Demands that all parties to armed conflicts fully comply with their obligations under international law, including international human rights law, as applicable, and international humanitarian law, in particular their obligations under the Geneva Conventions of 1949 and the obligations, as applicable, under the Additional Protocols of 1977 and 2005, to ensure the respect and protection of all medical personnel and humanitarian personnel exclusively engaged in medical duties, their means of transport and equipment, as well as hospitals and other medical facilities; 7.
语言:中文
得分: 1570545.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc.../get?open&DS=S/2021/195&Lang=C
数据资源: ods