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Article 125. Intentional Serious Bodily Injury (1) For a person who commits intentional infliction of such bodily injury as is dangerous to life or has been the cause of loss of vision, hearing or any other organs or functions of organs, or mental or other trauma to health, if it is associated with a general ongoing loss of ability to work to the extent of not less than one third, or has resulted in the termination of pregnancy, or has been manifested in irreparable facial disfigurement (serious bodily injury), the applicable sentence is deprivation of liberty for a term not exceeding ten years, with or without police supervision for a term not exceeding three years. (2) For a person who commits the same acts, if: 1) their commission is associated with the victim or his or her relative having performed his or her official or professional duty or having participated in the prevention or interruption of a criminal or other illegal offence, or having given evidence in court or at a pre-trial investigation; 2) they have been committed against two or more persons; 3) they have been committed in a way dangerous to the life or health of several persons; 4) they have been in the nature of torment or torture; 5) they have been committed by a group of persons; 6) they have been committed by a person who has previously committed a murder or inflicted intentional serious bodily injury, except where committed in a state of extreme mental agitation or in the course of violating the limits of necessary self- defence or provisions regarding arrest of a person; or 7) they have been committed by a person who has been confined in a place of detention or in imprisonment, 8) committed to a person in a state of helplessness, the applicable sentence is deprivation of liberty for a term of not less than three years and not exceeding twelve years, with or without police supervision for a term not exceeding three years; (3) For a person who commits intentional infliction of serious bodily injury which, as a result of the negligence of the offender, has been the cause of the death of the victim, the applicable sentence is deprivation of liberty for a term of not less than three years and not exceeding fifteen years, with or without police supervision for a term not exceeding three years. Enclosure to the Note No.41/121-714 of 16th Ferbuary,2010 of the Ministry of the Republic of Latvia to the Secretariat of the United Nations 2 (4) For a person who commits intentional infliction of serious bodily injury, if commission thereof is by an organised group, the applicable sentence is deprivation of liberty for a term of not less than ten years and not exceeding fifteen years, confiscation of property, and with police supervision for a term not exceeding three years. (...) Threatening to Commit Murder and to Inflict Serious Bodily Injury For a person who commits threatening to commit murder or to inflict serious bodily injury, if there have been reasonable grounds to fear that these threats may be carried out, the applicable sentence is deprivation of liberty for a term not exceeding one year, or custodial arrest, or community service, or a fine not exceeding twenty times the minimum monthly wage.
Language:English
Score: 1386970.3 - https://www.un.org/depts/los/L.../PDFFILES/LVA_criminal_law.pdf
Data Source: un
It will highlight the strategic value of inclusive civil registration and vital statistics systems and their foundational role in advancing gender equality and bodily autonomy. The importance of vital event registration across the life course - from birth, including marriage, through to death - will be explored through specific country examples. (...) DESA, New York. 1 Run-of-Show: Function Description Presenter/Panelist Suggested Time Allocation Moderator Welcome and Quick Overview of ConVERGE Initiative, UNFPA-IDRC partnership and Generation Equality Forum + Action Coalition on Bodily Autonomy and SRHR Rachel Snow, Chief, Population and Development Branch, UNFPA 3 mins Keynote Address Why CRVS systems are a key tool in advancing gender equality Diene Keita, Deputy Executive Director, UNFPA 10 mins Keynote Address Building a Global movement around gender transformative CRVS Systems Jean Lebel, President, IDRC 10 mins Intro to the Panel Rachel Snow 2 mins Pres #1 How can CRVS systems advance the work of the Action Coalition on Bodily Autonomy and Sexual Reproductive Health and Rights? Shannon Kowalski, Director of Advocacy and Policy, International Women’s Health Coalition - co-lead of Action Coalition on Bodily Autonomy and Sexual Reproductive Health and Rights 10 mins Pres #2 Social and Behavioral Determinants of under-registration births: Emerging findings from Benin, Burkina Faso, Congo, Senegal Prisca Umugeni, Population Data Fellow, UNFPA Benin 10 mins Pres #3 Leveraging community networks and technological innovation to end Ledy Manuela Mosquera Moreno, 10 mins 2 preventable maternal deaths: Innovations from Chocó, Colombia Executive Director & Midwife, ASOREDIPAR Reflections Advancing gender - inclusive CRVS systems as a key pathway to reproductive, maternal, newborn, child and adolescent health Muhamad Ali Pate, Global Director, Health, Nutrition and Population, World Bank Group * Director, Global Financing Facility 10 mins Moderated Q+A Moderator 10 mins Remarks Canada’s Feminist Approach to Population Data Systems and Global Health Action Tarik Khan, Director General, West and Central Africa, Global Affairs Canada 5 mins Closing Remarks Importance for Gender Equality Thank you, Event close Nafissatou Diop, Chief, Gender and Human Rights Branch, UNFPA Rachel Snow, Chief, Population and Development Branch, UNFPA 7 mins Co-sponsors/Co-organizers: UNFPA, IDRC (Canada) Modality: Zoom webinar, via pre-registration here - https://unfpa.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_zXUOU4AVS72Xa8QMlVT5AA Simultaneous translation: French, Spanish, English 3 https://unfpa.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_zXUOU4AVS72Xa8QMlVT5AA
Language:English
Score: 1372631.2 - https://www.un.org/development...cpd54_converge-conceptnote.pdf
Data Source: un
INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON AIR LAW (Montréal, 20 April to 2 May 2009) THE GENERAL RISK CONVENTION: INCIDENCE OF AIRLINE THIRD PARTY DEATHS AND BODILY INJURY ON THE GROUND 1954‐2008 (Presented by the International Union of Aerospace Insurers) 1. BACKGROUND 1.1 At the Chairman’s request, the International Union of Aerospace Insurers presented a paper to SSG‐MR/2 in April 2003 illustrating the low incidence of third party death and bodily injury on the ground resulting from airline accidents. (...) In other words, the market is functioning as it should and to no party’s disadvantage. — — — — — — — —
Language:English
Score: 1336561.9 - https://www.icao.int/secretari...CCD2009/doc/DCCD_doc_13_en.pdf
Data Source: un
Such risks are: 1) risks connected with design, construction or composition of toys; 2) risks connected with use of toys, which can not be fully eliminated by the construction modification without changing of its functions and basic characteristics and properties. 2. (...) This concerns, in particular, toys that, due to their functions, sizes and characteristics, are intended for use by children under 36 months. (...) Such system shall be easy for use, without risk of catapulting or bodily injury of a user or third parties; form and composition of a shell as well as kinetic energy which may be developed during shooting from toy designed for such purposes, bearing in mind a toy’s character, shall not expose the user or third party to risk of bodily injury; toys that contain heating elements shall be designed in such a way to guarantee that: maximum temperature of accessible surfaces does not cause burns upon its touching; liquids and gases contained inside toys do not reach a temperature or pressure which upon leakage, if only not for reason necessary for toy’s functioning, may be the cause of burns, scald or other bodily injury. 2) inflammability and explosion hazard: toys shall not contain dangerous inflammable element and shall be manufactured of materials which: 1) do not burn under influence of flame, sparkle or other potential source of inflammation; 2) hardly inflame (flame extinguishes as soon as the cause of inflammation is eliminated); 3) inflame, but burn slowly and flame spreads with minor speed; 4) retard burning process due to previous special treatment; combustible materials shall exclude risk of fire spread to other materials used in toy; toys that contain substances or preparations (materials and equipment for chemical experiments, model assembly, manufacture of plastic or ceramic moldings, equipment for enameling, photography or similar occupations) necessary for their functioning shall not contain substances or preparations which may become inflammable in the result of leakage of volatile non-inflammable components; toys shall not be explosive or contain elements or substances becoming explosive upon use of a toy as intended to be used.
Language:English
Score: 1319614.3 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...e/kaz_e/WTACCKAZ63A1_LEG_4.pdf
Data Source: un
It is equally important that harvesting be accomplished without subjecting the work - force to undue physical stress, bodily injury or health risks. Type of Case Printed publication (book, sourcebook, journal article…) Publisher FAO Unasylva no 172 Region Americas Biome Temperate Forest Type All forest types (natural and planted) Primary Designated Function All Contact us Terms and Conditions Scam Alert Report Misconduct Jobs Procurement Governing Bodies Office of the Inspector General Evaluation Legal Office Ethics Office FAO organizational chart Regional Office for Africa Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific Regional Office for Europe and Central Asia Regional Office for Latin America and the Caribbean Regional Office for the Near East and North Africa Country Offices X Follow us on                                         Download our App © FAO, 2022
Language:English
Score: 1169729 - https://www.fao.org/sustainabl...cases/case-detail/en/c/213687/
Data Source: un
MENTAL INJURY 1.1 Article 3, paragraph 3, provides that “damages due to (…) mental injury shall be compensable” upon the condition that such injuries were caused by a “recognizable psychiatric illness resulting either from bodily injury or from direct exposure to the likelihood of imminent death or bodily injury”. (...) In this sense we would suggest replacing the wording “members of an operator’s supervisory board, members of its board of directors, or other senior officers” with “person that has been duly appointed by the operator and to whom the regulatory body of the country concerned has entrusted the function it is performing” in order to have a more distinct definition. 3. CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE SCM 3.1 Regarding the SCM and the operator’s duty to collect and remit contributions to the SCM, considering that operators function in different agreements, like code share, the mechanism of collecting contributions must be known at the moment the text of the Convention will be discussed at the Diplomatic Conference.
Language:English
Score: 1165395.1 - https://www.icao.int/secretari...DCCD2009/doc/DCCD_doc_9_en.pdf
Data Source: un
2 1 Annex II Biographical data form of candidates to the Committee on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities (Please respect the specified amount of lines when completing this form) Family name and first name: Skenderija Sanja Date and place of birth: 17 October, 1982, Republic of Croatia, Šibenik Place of residence: Bosnia and Herzegovina, Republic of Srpska, Laktaši Nationality: Serbian United Nations working languages: English Current position/function: Senior Associate for Family and Child Protection (Five lines maximum) Other main activities on the rights of persons with disabilities: (Ten lines maximum) Monitoring activities from the The Strategy for Improving the Social Position of People with Disabilities in the Republic of Srpska 2017-2026, work on IPA 2 project Mapping needs of Roma and Persons with disabilities, and many other activities related with this topics Educational background, in particular on the rights of persons with disabilities (Five lines maximum) Education in supervision in psychosocial work, Advanced level of training of Cognitive – Behavior Therapy, Bachelor of Psychology, and other trainings Please indicate whether you identify yourself as a person with disability or elaborate on your lived experience related to persons with disabilities. (...) Work on The Strategy for Improving the Social Position of People with Disabilities in the Republic of Srpska 2017-2026, work on drafting the Law on Social Protection and drafting a rulebook under the Law related to the field of social protection, which concerns persons with disabilities List of most recent publications in the field of the rights of persons with disabilities: (Five lines maximum) Publications: Bulletin of social, family and child care 2012 – participation in the drafting of the report, Ministry of Health and Social Welfare of the Republic of Srpska, Banja Luka, 2013 Publications: Bulletin of social, family and child care 2013 – participation in the drafting of the report, Ministry of Health and Social Welfare of the Republic of Srpska, Banja Luka, 2014 Rulebook on the procedure for determining the list of bodily injuries Manual on the Application of the Rulebook on Needs Assessment and Guidance of Children and Youth with Disabilities with instructions for the Bartel test for children, currently in development, and others listed in my CV Sanja Skenderija
Language:English
Score: 1159367.1 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...04/CV-Sanja-SKENDERIJA-EN.docx
Data Source: un
At my age, I don't need to be concerned with it… Regular physical activity has been shown to improve the functional status and quality of life of older adults. (...) Physical activity has also been shown to improve mental health and cognitive function in older adults and has been found to contribute to the management of disorders such as depression and anxiety. (...) Benefits of Physical Activity for Older Adults Overall, strong evidence demonstrates that compared to less active men and women, older adults who are physically active: > have lower rates of all-cause mortality, coronary heart disease, high blood pressure, stroke, type 2 diabetes, colon cancer and breast cancer, a higher level of cardiorespiratory and muscular fitness, healthier body mass and composition; > have a biomarker profile that is more favourable for the prevention of cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetes and the enhancement of bone health; and > exhibit higher levels of functional health, a lower risk of falling, and better cognitive function; have reduced risk of moderate and severe functional limitations and role limitations.    
Language:English
Score: 1157235.2 - https://www.un.org/other/afics/node/373
Data Source: un
At my age, I don't need to be concerned with it… Regular physical activity has been shown to improve the functional status and quality of life of older adults. (...) Physical activity has also been shown to improve mental health and cognitive function in older adults and has been found to contribute to the management of disorders such as depression and anxiety. (...) Benefits of Physical Activity for Older Adults Overall, strong evidence demonstrates that compared to less active men and women, older adults who are physically active: > have lower rates of all-cause mortality, coronary heart disease, high blood pressure, stroke, type 2 diabetes, colon cancer and breast cancer, a higher level of cardiorespiratory and muscular fitness, healthier body mass and composition; > have a biomarker profile that is more favourable for the prevention of cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetes and the enhancement of bone health; and > exhibit higher levels of functional health, a lower risk of falling, and better cognitive function; have reduced risk of moderate and severe functional limitations and role limitations.    
Language:English
Score: 1157235.2 - https://www.un.org/other/afics...ent/useful-information-seniors
Data Source: un
What is bodily autonomy and must we protect this human right? (...) Their lives are governed by others”, she added, noting that the denial of bodily autonomy is a violation of women and girls’ fundamental human rights. (...) Many more must commit to stepping away from patterns of privilege and dominance that profoundly undercut bodily autonomy, and move towards ways of living that are more fair and harmonious, benefiting us all”, Dr.
Language:English
Score: 1120390.6 - https://news.un.org/en/story/2021/04/1089702
Data Source: un