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As we consume more and more, managing our waste through disposal or recycling becomes an ever more pressing issue. (...) On the other hand, when it’s properly managed, waste can represent an opportunity. (...) It might seem like certain everyday words such as ‘waste’, ‘material’, ‘discard’, ‘dispose’, ‘recycle’ and ‘collect’ are easy to understand.
Language:English
Score: 1093993.8 - https://unece.org/circular-eco...istics-helps-countries-measure
Data Source: un
Share New global partnership aids countries to tackle increasing e-waste challenges ITU, UNU and ISWA work together to ensure responsible management of fastest growing waste type ICT for Sustainable Development Geneva, 12 July 2017 ITU-GS-MR-MainContent As digital and tech devices become more available worldwide, their responsible disposal is becoming a challenge for many countries. (...) Used, broken, or obsolete equipment, such as mobile phones, laptops, televisions and batteries contain substances that pose considerable environmental and health risks, especially if not disposed of properly. Most e-waste is not properly documented and not treated through appropriate recycling chains and methods.
Language:English
Score: 1093993.8 - https://www.itu.int/en/mediacentre/Pages/2017-PR32.aspx
Data Source: un
If masks are worn, they must be used and disposed of properly to ensure their effectiveness and to avoid any increased risk of transmitting the virus.  (...) While traveling, all parents should follow standard hygiene measures for themselves and their children: Wash hands frequently or use an alcohol-based sanitizer with at least 60 per cent alcohol, practice good respiratory hygiene (cover your mouth and nose with your bent elbow or tissue when you cough or sneeze and immediately dispose of the used tissue) and avoid close contact with anyone who is coughing or sneezing. In addition, it is recommended that parents always carry a hand sanitizer, pack of disposable tissues, and disinfecting wipes. Additional recommendations include: Clean your seat, armrest, touchscreen, etc. with a disinfecting wipe once inside an aircraft or other vehicle.
Language:English
Score: 1093149.1 - https://www.unicef.org/cambodi...id-19-what-parents-should-know
Data Source: un
If masks are worn, they must be used and disposed of properly to ensure their effectiveness and to avoid any increased risk of transmitting the virus.  (...) While traveling, all parents should follow standard hygiene measures for themselves and their children: Wash hands frequently or use an alcohol-based sanitizer with at least 60 per cent alcohol, practice good respiratory hygiene (cover your mouth and nose with your bent elbow or tissue when you cough or sneeze and immediately dispose of the used tissue) and avoid close contact with anyone who is coughing or sneezing. In addition, it is recommended that parents always carry a hand sanitizer, pack of disposable tissues, and disinfecting wipes. Additional recommendations include: Clean your seat, armrest, touchscreen, etc. with a disinfecting wipe once inside an aircraft or other vehicle.
Language:English
Score: 1093149.1 - https://www.unicef.org/rosa/st...id-19-what-parents-should-know
Data Source: un
Here are four precautions you and your family can take to avoid infection: Wash your hands frequently using soap and water or an alcohol-based hand rub Cover mouth and nose with flexed elbow or tissue when coughing or sneezing. Dispose of used tissue immediately Avoid close contact with anyone who has cold or flu-like symptoms Seek medical care early if you or your child has a fever, cough or difficulty breathing What is the best way to wash hands properly? (...) If masks are worn, they must be used and disposed of properly to ensure their effectiveness and to avoid any increased risk of transmitting the virus.  (...) In addition, it is recommended that parents always carry a hand sanitizer, pack of disposable tissues, and disinfecting wipes. Additional recommendations include: Clean your seat, armrest, touchscreen, etc. with a disinfecting wipe once inside an aircraft or other vehicle.
Language:English
Score: 1092727.1 - https://www.unicef.org/banglad...id-19-what-parents-should-know
Data Source: un
Trends and new problems While the proper disposal of substances that were used in the past and remain in products, such as asbestos and PCB, is a social problem, new 27 chemical substances are being continuously manufactured and used despite the potential for inadequate technical knowledge on how to properly dispose of them. (...) In addition, municipal waste that must be disposed of should be processed properly while conducting heat recovery. (...) A 2000 revision required waste-producing businesses to handle everything up until the confirmation operations of final disposal, and, in the event that the disposal of industrial waste was not carried out properly up until the final disposal, the waste-producing business will become subject to certain required measures and orders.
Language:English
Score: 1091535.6 - https://www.un.org/esa/dsd/dsd...nalReports/japan/Full_text.pdf
Data Source: un
Only when all these options are not possible should waste be disposed of in a landfill. However, a ccording to the Annual Report of the Environmental Protection Agency, 2.23 million tons of municipal waste was generated in Serbia in 2018 (about 0.85 kg/day per capita), with around 1.95 million tons of waste being disposed of in landfills. (...) Medical waste, not only from health care facilities but also from patients’ homes are harmful and must not be disposed of with municipal waste. Such waste presents a great threat to the environment and health of people, which is why it is imperative to collect, treat and dispose of it in a proper manner. (...) Moreover, a set of key recommendations were produced which includes: Local self-government should map waste producers including healthcare facilities with covid patients; places where waste generation has actually decreased; and places where waste is improperly disposed of; separate infections waste in households in a sealed double bag, which should be treated before disposal, and bags for infectious waste should be distributed to households, especially informal settlements; and promote waste reduction; protect workers who handle waste; communicate regularly and involve citizens and stakeholders in activities; accelerate procurement procedures for protective equipment and collection containers; apply national and international guidelines for health care and medical waste; develop contingency scenarios and plans.
Language:English
Score: 1088089 - https://unece.org/environment-...1819ae-serbia-waste-management
Data Source: un
In 2014, WHO estimated that moving from no sanitation to improved sanitation only reduces diarrhoea by 16%; however, when excreta is properly removed from households, treated and safely disposed, an additional 63% reduction in diarrhoea results. (...) While the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) improved access to safe water and sanitation, they did not focus on ensuring excreta was properly removed from households, treated and safely disposed. (...) Through SSP, WHO is working with countries to ensure proper collection, transport, treatment and safe reuse or disposal of faecal matter along the sanitation chain.
Language:English
Score: 1084173.4 - https://www.who.int/news-room/...what-s-flushed-down-the-toilet
Data Source: un
In 2014, WHO estimated that moving from no sanitation to improved sanitation only reduces diarrhoea by 16%; however, when excreta is properly removed from households, treated and safely disposed, an additional 63% reduction in diarrhoea results. (...) While the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) improved access to safe water and sanitation, they did not focus on ensuring excreta was properly removed from households, treated and safely disposed. (...) Through SSP, WHO is working with countries to ensure proper collection, transport, treatment and safe reuse or disposal of faecal matter along the sanitation chain.
Language:English
Score: 1084173.4 - https://www.who.int/en/news-ro...what-s-flushed-down-the-toilet
Data Source: un
In US – Gasoline, the United States argued that certain issues were not properly brought before the Appellate Body in accordance with its Working Procedures. (...) Venezuela and Brazil could have appealed the Panel's finding and non-finding on the two matters by taking advantage of Rules 23(1) or 23(4) of the Working Procedures and thereby placing the Appellate Body in a position to dispose of those issues directly in one and the same appellate proceeding. … [T]he route … Brazil and Venezuela chose for addressing the two issues in question is not contemplated by the Working Procedures, and therefore, these issues are not properly the subject of this appeal."1 2.
Language:English
Score: 1081749 - https://www.wto.org/english/re..._e/ai17_e/wpar_general_jur.pdf
Data Source: un