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Looking at the key drivers that have spurred the development and deployment of border technologies, we see a recurrence of major security and defence companies that shape the EU security market at large. (...) Profiling the Domination of Major European Security and Defence Companies In this section we unveil the extent and expanse of the relationships and the role of major security and defence companies in asserting domination in the European Union security market. (...) These traits have been valorised in the Horizon 2020 programme as well thus giving a comparative edge to major European security and defence companies which have the ability to provide them.
Language:English
Score: 1000273.4 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...AndBorder/kumar-submission.pdf
Data Source: un
Major funding experiment under way! Here is everything you need to know | United Nations Development Programme Skip to main content Moldova Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved English Română Global Nav toggle Search Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved English Locations Back Select Language Română Home Moldova Blog Major funding experiment under way! Here is everything you need to know Major funding experiment under way! Here is everything you need to know by Dumitru Vasilescu and Alexandru Oprunenco Posted March 2, 2016 Dumitru Vasilescu Policy Specialist, UNDP Moldova As development practitioners, we often wonder how effective our interventions are and what we could have done differently. (...) Ultimately, the pool of funding was limited anyway so we had to use some allocation mechanism. So begins our major experiment. Watch this space for news of our progress!
Language:English
Score: 989254.4 - https://www.undp.org/moldova/b...-here-everything-you-need-know
Data Source: un
Business and persons with disabilities: 11 major companies to promote inclusion of persons with disabilities in the workplace Skip to main content ILO Advancing social justice, promoting decent work ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations العربية Countries Country data and ILO results Africa Americas Arab States Asia and the Pacific Europe and Central Asia Topics 2030 Development Agenda Apprenticeships Care Economy Child Labour Collective bargaining and labour relations Cooperatives COVID-19 Decent work Digital labour platforms Disability and work Domestic workers DW4SD Resource Platform Economic and social development Employment injury insurance and protection Employment Intensive Investment Employment promotion Employment security Equality and discrimination Fair recruitment Forced labour, human trafficking and slavery Freedom of association Future of work Gender equality Globalization Green jobs HIV and AIDS Indigenous and tribal peoples Informal economy Labour inspection and administration Labour law Labour migration Maritime Labour Convention Maternity protection Millennium Development Goals Multinational enterprises Non-standard forms of employment Poverty Rural economy Safety and health at work Skills, Knowledge and Employability Small and Medium Enterprises Social and Solidarity Economy Social dialogue and tripartism Social finance Social protection Supply chains Sustainable enterprises Violence and harassment Wages Working time and work organization Work, peace and resilience Youth employment Sectors Agriculture; plantations;other rural sectors Basic Metal Production Chemical industries Commerce Construction Education Financial services; professional services Food; drink; tobacco Forestry; wood; pulp and paper Health services Hotels; tourism; catering Mining (coal; other mining) Mechanical and electrical engineering Media; culture; graphical Oil and gas production; oil refining Postal and telecommunications services Public service Shipping; ports; fisheries; inland waterways Textiles; clothing; leather; footwear Transport (including civil aviation; railways; road transport) Transport equipment manufacturing Utilities (water; gas; electricity) Search ilo.org Search ilo.org Menu Home About the ILO Newsroom Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Contact Us Arab States About us Regional Director Staff list Vacancies Areas of work Child Labour Domestic Workers Employers' Organizations Employment Promotion Syrian Refugee Crisis In Jordan In Lebanon Enterprise Development Gender equality and non-discrimination International Labour Standards Labour Migration Skills and employability Social Security Tripartism and Social Dialogue Workers' Organizations Countries covered Decent work in Arab States Projects Events Media centre News Statements and speeches Comment and Analysis Articles and features Multimedia Slideshows Publications World of Work Magazine Information resources Newsletters Factsheets and briefs ILO home Regions and countries Arab States Media centre News 11 major companies to promote inclusion of persons with disabilities ... Business and persons with disabilities 11 major companies to promote inclusion of persons with disabilities in the workplace The new Global Business and Disability Network Charter is a global tool for businesses to promote the inclusion of persons with disabilities in the world of work News | 28 October 2015 GENEVA (ILO News): Eleven major international companies * have become the first signatories of the newly-created “ILO Global Business & Disability Network Charter ” in a ceremony held at ILO headquarters in Geneva. (...) Wendy Orr, Network steering committee chairperson “We encourage other major companies to join us and sign the Charter in the coming months,” she added.
Language:English
Score: 984972.3 - https://www.ilo.org/beirut/med...WCMS_418001/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
Business and persons with disabilities: 11 major companies to promote inclusion of persons with disabilities in the workplace Skip to main content ILO Advancing social justice, promoting decent work ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations العربية Countries Country data and ILO results Africa Americas Arab States Asia and the Pacific Europe and Central Asia Topics 2030 Development Agenda Apprenticeships Care Economy Child Labour Collective bargaining and labour relations Cooperatives COVID-19 Decent work Digital labour platforms Disability and work Domestic workers DW4SD Resource Platform Economic and social development Employment injury insurance and protection Employment Intensive Investment Employment promotion Employment security Equality and discrimination Fair recruitment Forced labour, human trafficking and slavery Freedom of association Future of work Gender equality Globalization Green jobs HIV and AIDS Indigenous and tribal peoples Informal economy Labour inspection and administration Labour law Labour migration Maritime Labour Convention Maternity protection Millennium Development Goals Multinational enterprises Non-standard forms of employment Poverty Rural economy Safety and health at work Skills, Knowledge and Employability Small and Medium Enterprises Social and Solidarity Economy Social dialogue and tripartism Social finance Social protection Supply chains Sustainable enterprises Violence and harassment Wages Working time and work organization Work, peace and resilience Youth employment Sectors Agriculture; plantations;other rural sectors Basic Metal Production Chemical industries Commerce Construction Education Financial services; professional services Food; drink; tobacco Forestry; wood; pulp and paper Health services Hotels; tourism; catering Mining (coal; other mining) Mechanical and electrical engineering Media; culture; graphical Oil and gas production; oil refining Postal and telecommunications services Public service Shipping; ports; fisheries; inland waterways Textiles; clothing; leather; footwear Transport (including civil aviation; railways; road transport) Transport equipment manufacturing Utilities (water; gas; electricity) Search ilo.org Search ilo.org Menu Home About the ILO Newsroom Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Contact Us Arab States About us Regional Director Staff list Vacancies Areas of work Child Labour Domestic Workers Employers' Organizations Employment Promotion Syrian Refugee Crisis In Jordan In Lebanon Enterprise Development Gender equality and non-discrimination International Labour Standards Labour Migration Skills and employability Social Security Tripartism and Social Dialogue Workers' Organizations Countries covered Decent work in Arab States Projects Events Media centre News Statements and speeches Comment and Analysis Articles and features Multimedia Slideshows Publications World of Work Magazine Information resources Newsletters Factsheets and briefs ILO home Regions and countries Arab States Media centre News 11 major companies to promote inclusion of persons with disabilities ... Business and persons with disabilities 11 major companies to promote inclusion of persons with disabilities in the workplace The new Global Business and Disability Network Charter is a global tool for businesses to promote the inclusion of persons with disabilities in the world of work News | 28 October 2015 GENEVA (ILO News): Eleven major international companies * have become the first signatories of the newly-created “ILO Global Business & Disability Network Charter ” in a ceremony held at ILO headquarters in Geneva. (...) Wendy Orr, Network steering committee chairperson “We encourage other major companies to join us and sign the Charter in the coming months,” she added.
Language:English
Score: 984972.3 - www.ilo.org/beirut/medi...WCMS_418001/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
The United Nations Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) welcomes major private sector initiative to counter terrorism online | Security Council Skip to main content Welcome to the United Nations Security Council Counter-Terrorism Committee Search form A-Z Site Index Search Toggle navigation Home About Us Our Mandate Security Council Resolutions General Assembly Resolutions Chair of the Counter-Terrorism Committee Members of the CTC Executive Director of CTED Press Kits What We Do Assessments  CTC Visit Framework Electronic Detailed Implementation Survey Global Implementation Surveys Member States National Reports Research & Analysis Facilitation of Technical Assistance Partnerships Focus Areas Countering the financing of terrorism Border security and arms trafficking Law enforcement Legal issues Human Rights Integrating gender into counter-terrorism Countering violent extremism and terrorist narratives Information and Communications Technologies Foreign Terrorist Fighters Counter-terrorism strategies Publications CTED Publications Security Council/CTC Policy Guidance News and Media Upcoming Events News Newsletter Press Releases Media Coverage Multimedia Statements Press Kits Subscribe Resources CTC/CTED Basic Documents CTC/CTED Founding Documents CTC/CTED Work Programmes Reviews of CTED Working Methods CTC Policy Guidance Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) UN Documents General Assembly Resolutions Reports of Security Council subsidiary bodies Secretary-General’s ISIL reports Security Council Resolutions Security Council Presidential Statements International Legal Instruments Employment Home The United Nations Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) welcomes major private sector initiative to counter terrorism online The United Nations Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) welcomes major private sector initiative to counter terrorism online   Today 26 June 2017, Facebook, Microsoft, Twitter, and YouTube announced the formation of the  Global Internet Forum to Counter Terrorism , an initiative to make their hosted consumer services hostile to terrorists and violent extremists. “I welcome this major initiative, which elevates our existing private-public partnership with these and other companies,” said United Nations Assistant Secretary-General Jean-Paul Laborde, Executive Director of the Security Council Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED).  (...) Knowledge-sharing:  these companies will work with counter-terrorism experts including governments, civil society groups, academics, as well as other companies to engage in shared learning about terrorism.
Language:English
Score: 982637.4 - https://www.un.org/securitycouncil/ctc/node/20477
Data Source: un
The United Nations Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) welcomes major private sector initiative to counter terrorism online | Security Council Skip to main content Welcome to the United Nations Security Council Counter-Terrorism Committee Search form A-Z Site Index Search Toggle navigation Home About Us Our Mandate Security Council Resolutions General Assembly Resolutions Chair of the Counter-Terrorism Committee Members of the CTC Executive Director of CTED Press Kits What We Do Assessments  CTC Visit Framework Electronic Detailed Implementation Survey Global Implementation Surveys Member States National Reports Research & Analysis Facilitation of Technical Assistance Partnerships Focus Areas Countering the financing of terrorism Border security and arms trafficking Law enforcement Legal issues Human Rights Integrating gender into counter-terrorism Countering violent extremism and terrorist narratives Information and Communications Technologies Foreign Terrorist Fighters Counter-terrorism strategies Publications CTED Publications Security Council/CTC Policy Guidance News and Media Upcoming Events News Newsletter Press Releases Media Coverage Multimedia Statements Press Kits Subscribe Resources CTC/CTED Basic Documents CTC/CTED Founding Documents CTC/CTED Work Programmes Reviews of CTED Working Methods CTC Policy Guidance Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) UN Documents General Assembly Resolutions Reports of Security Council subsidiary bodies Secretary-General’s ISIL reports Security Council Resolutions Security Council Presidential Statements International Legal Instruments Employment Home The United Nations Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) welcomes major private sector initiative to counter terrorism online The United Nations Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED) welcomes major private sector initiative to counter terrorism online   Today 26 June 2017, Facebook, Microsoft, Twitter, and YouTube announced the formation of the  Global Internet Forum to Counter Terrorism , an initiative to make their hosted consumer services hostile to terrorists and violent extremists. “I welcome this major initiative, which elevates our existing private-public partnership with these and other companies,” said United Nations Assistant Secretary-General Jean-Paul Laborde, Executive Director of the Security Council Counter-Terrorism Committee Executive Directorate (CTED).  (...) Knowledge-sharing:  these companies will work with counter-terrorism experts including governments, civil society groups, academics, as well as other companies to engage in shared learning about terrorism.
Language:English
Score: 982637.4 - https://www.un.org/securitycou...te-cted-welcomes-major-private
Data Source: un
The findings from the 2020 CHRB Report show that a majority of companies within the benchmark have demonstrated year-on-year improvement with respect to implementing the UNGPs. (...) This finding suggests that major listed corporations will take action in response to external pressures such as benchmarks and engagement based on the results, however this effect appears mostly limited to those companies under scrutiny. (...) WBA's social transformation framework and CHRB benchmark could act as a monitoring and accountability mechanism to address areas such as scope and the responsibilities of states and companies to tackle negative impacts. o Remedies and grievance mechanisms: While the vast majority of companies assessed by the CHRB were able to demonstrate having a grievance mechanism to receive human rights related complaints from their own workers, the 2020 findings suggest significant gaps remain to ensure access of these mechanisms for external individuals/groups and also workers within the supply chain.
Language:English
Score: 981208.6 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...benchmarking_alliance_chrb.pdf
Data Source: un
The vanilla war in Tonga In Tonga, one major company (from now on: Company 1) has been present in the country for more than ten years. (...) This operation attracted many farmers, the majority of whom were not in the vanilla production previously, reviving 95 percent of the then almost dormant Tongan vanilla industry. At this point, Company 1 started offering to buy beans at a much higher price (T$25/kg) than that proposed by Company 2.
Language:English
Score: 978437.8 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...ase-study-vanilla-in-tonga/en/
Data Source: un
The vanilla war in Tonga In Tonga, one major company (from now on: Company 1) has been present in the country for more than ten years. (...) This operation attracted many farmers, the majority of whom were not in the vanilla production previously, reviving 95 percent of the then almost dormant Tongan vanilla industry. At this point, Company 1 started offering to buy beans at a much higher price (T$25/kg) than that proposed by Company 2.
Language:English
Score: 978437.8 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...ase-study-vanilla-in-tonga/ar/
Data Source: un
ARTICLES 13: In the event that shareholders of the newly formed banks or existing banks is a company, the following conditions shall be complied with: 1. shall be attached with the license application the name list of the major shareholders of that company if the capital contribution is equal or exceed 5% of the total capital of newly formed banks or existing banks. 2. the central office of the company which is the shareholder shall be in a financial location regulated and recognized by the National Treasury of Cambodia. 3. shareholding made “en cascade” shall not be permitted unless specifically authorized by the Central Bank. (...) ARTICLES 16: Any shareholder who has majority or effective shareholding shall unconditionally submit his financial situation report. (...) ARTICLES 19: The financial standing of every shareholder with majority or effective shareholding shall be evaluated by the National Bank in accordance with the following factors. 1. the above referred shareholder shall show evidence of all the stability of his income, his physical assets such as real properties, business standing as particularly evidenced by bank and tax records. 2. the company shall show the evidence of its financial standing through its balance sheet and audited accounting records for the last 3 financial years as particularly evidenced by bank and tax records. 3. the shareholder with majority or effective shareholding of the company who is the shareholder shall also show evidence about its own financial standing in the same way.
Language:English
Score: 977649.5 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...e/khm_e/WTACCKHM3A3_LEG_14.pdf
Data Source: un