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Consider the track records of those entities your company deals with to assess whether the company might contribute to or be associated with abuse caused by those entities. (...) Based on the information uncovered, companies should refine their plans to address and avoid potential negative human rights impacts on an ongoing basis Integration of human rights policies throughout a company : The integration of human rights policies throughout a company may be the biggest challenge in respecting human rights. (...) Companies interact with all levels of government in the countries where they operate.
Language:English
Score: 552499.76 - https://www.unglobalcompact.or...mission/principles/principle-1
Data Source: un
Company human resources diversity policies apply to apprentices. (...) Issues/recommendations Companies would like to have some good practices by successful companies who have been able to attract more women at the apprentice stage. (...) The development of practical training programmes is of interest to many companies, and to this end, one very large company stated that it would consider sharing its programmes with the Global Network members.
Language:English
Score: 552450.15 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_222180.pdf
Data Source: un
In addition, measures that promote diversity and equality can increase productivity, innovation and creativity in the company, open access to new market segments, and improve company brand image and reputation. (...) Working environment 27.In my company, relations between different groups of workers are good and everybody is always treated with respect 28.My company takes active measures to ensure that the working environment is free from sexual harassment 29.My company takes active measures to ensure that the working environment is free from discriminatory harassment and bullying 32 30.In my company special consideration is given to women in their last months of pregnancy and nursing mothers in terms of suitability of job, workload and working conditions 31.In my company all women workers, including rural migrant workers, are provided with paid maternity leave and medical benefits 32.My company provides nursing women with breastfeeding breaks and facilities 33.My company makes it possible for both men and women workers to balance their work and family life (e.g. flexible work arrangements or family care leave) 34.My company provides facilities and measures for child care (e.g. workplace nurseries or subsidies for child care) 35.All workspaces in my company are made accessible for workers using wheelchairs or other mobility aids (e.g. ramps, elevators, bathrooms) 36.In my company, workers with disabilities are provided with special work tools and equipment to accommodate their special needs 37.My company makes effort to accommodate employees’ reasonable needs and requests related to religious or ethnic customs or other personal reasons (e.g. specific dietary habits, work time and leave arrangements) 33 Company business operations 38.My company respects the principles of equality and non-discrimination in all business practices, including customer service, marketing and sourcing 39.In my company, all customer service personnel is trained to treat customers in a respectful and non- discriminatory way 40.My company treats all suppliers and business partners in a fair manner Management of equality issues in the company 41.The leadership of my company recognizes fairness and non-discrimination as key values in the company management style 42.My company has a clear and explicit policy, rules and/or regulations to promote equality and prohibit discrimination 43.My company has a clear and explicit policy, rules and/or regulations to prohibit work-related violence, such as sexual harassment and bullying 44.My company has a clear and explicit policy, rules and/or regulations on maternity protection, paternity leave, and work-life balance 34 45.My company has identified payment disparities between men and women or between other groups such as urban residents and rural migrants, and is taking action to close the pay gaps 46.My company has conducted an equality audit to assess and monitor the equality situation in the company 47.My company has nominated a manager responsible for equality issues 48.In case services of an employment agency are used to recruit workers, my company always requires the agency to comply with our company equality policy and recruitment staff Workplace cooperation and social dialogue 49.In my company, policies, rules and/or regulations (including the equality policy) are prepared in full consultation with trade unions and/or workers’ representatives 50.In my company, employees have successfully negotiated collective agreements with provisions on equality, maternity protection and flexible work etc. 51.All groups of workers (women, men, ethnic minority workers, migrant workers, and workers with disability or health condition) are represented by their own representatives in consultations on issues directly concerning their employment and working conditions 35 52.My company has a suggestion box which any employee can use to voice their concerns or interests Awareness raising and equality training 53.In my company all staff is aware of company policies, rules and/or regulations on discrimination, harassment, maternity protection and work-life balance 54.All staff in my company understand what is and what is not acceptable and respectful behavior in the workplace 55.All managers have been trained on their role in implementing the company equality and non- discrimination policy 56.All staff in my company have been trained on equality and work-life balance 57.All staff in my company know who the equality officer is and how to contact her/him Complaints mechanisms 58.My company has a procedure to deal with complaints regarding unacceptable behavior such as harassment, unequal treatment or other discriminatory practices 59.All staff in my company knows how to file a complaint using the mechanism 60.The complaints mechanism has been successfully used to investigate and solve several complaints in my company 36 Scoring The total score for the checklist is 80 points: For questions 1-40, each ‘yes’ answer gives you one point. (...) Your company may be ready to adopt and implement a company equality policy. 51-70 yes’s Your company has made a good start at implementing equality measures.
Language:English
Score: 552396.9 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_191603.pdf
Data Source: un
The supplier recognises that a breach of this provision will entitle UNICEF to terminate its contract with the supplier. The company, as well as any parent, subsidiary or affiliate companies: Strive to abide by the UN Supplier Code of Conduct.( http://www.un.org/Depts/ptd - vendors) Are not listed in, or associated with a company or individual listed in the UN Security Council Resolution 1267 List website. (...) Y/N (If Yes, please attach certificate) 1.15 Number of years with export sales: ___________ 2.0 Parent Company (if applicable) : ______________________________________ 2.1 Address : _________________________________________ 2.2 Legal relationship of the parent company to the company Page 4 of 6 2.3. (...) (Circle as applicable) Y / N (if yes, please enclose list of names) 5.5 Does your company have social accountability policy? (circle as applicable) Y / N (if yes, please provide copy of relevant document) 5.6 Does your company have a documented environmental policy?
Language:English
Score: 552309 - https://www.unicef.org/serbia/...0-01/SUPPLIER_PROFILE_FORM.pdf
Data Source: un
For example, major agri-companies like Danone, Nestle, and Cargill, have all announced 50 percent carbon reduction commitments by 2030. (...) But many companies are still uncertain about how they can get more involved. (...) This is why national and global companies are working with subsidiary companies to enable climate-smart agriculture practices amongst farmers to manage climate risks in their supply chain.
Language:English
Score: 552309 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...es-to-act-on-climate-change/en
Data Source: un
Is it possible for NGOs to apply in collaboration with companies? In this case the company should be the entity submitting the REOI. (...) If my company gets selected for funding, what is the company’s legal status vis-a-vis UNICEF? (...) The invested funds should be used for what the company details in their proposal. If a company receives investment, what requirements will the company have to submit?
Language:English
Score: 552218.07 - https://www.unicef.org/innovat...erest%20-%20Updated%202020.pdf
Data Source: un
Company R files a tax return with Country R showing a profit of 50. (...) What might the response of Company R and Company S be to the Country S adjustment? (...) How might the differences in the profits accounts and the “cash” accounts of Company R and Company S be reconciled?
Language:English
Score: 552128.03 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/wp-...Study_MAP_Arbitration_Ault.pdf
Data Source: un
Any relevant policies, procedures, and activities that the company plans to undertake by its next COP to fulfill this criterion, including goals, timelines, metrics, and responsible staff Analyze each segment of the value chain carefully, both upstream and downstream, when mapping risks, opportunities and impacts Human Rights Criterion 4: The COP describes effective management systems to integrate the human rights principles Process to ensure that internationally recognized human rights are respected On-going due diligence process that includes an assessment of actual and potential human rights impacts (BRE 2 + BRE 3 + ARE 2 + ARE 3) Internal awareness-raising and training on human rights for management and employees Operational-level grievance mechanisms for those potentially impacted by the company’s activities (BRE 4 + ARE 4) Allocation of responsibilities and accountability for addressing human rights impacts Internal decision-making, budget and oversight for effective responses to human rights impacts Processes to provide for or cooperate in the remediation of adverse human rights impacts that the company has caused or contributed to (BRE 3+ BRE 4 + ARE3 + ARE 4) Any relevant policies, procedures, and activities that the company plans to undertake by its next COP to fulfill this criterion, including goals, timelines, metrics, and responsible staff Process and programs in place to support human rights through: core business; strategic philanthropic/social investment; public policy engagement/advocacy; partnerships and/or other forms of collective action (BRE 6 + ARE 6) Other established or emerging best practices Criterion 5: The COP describes effective monitoring and evaluation mechanisms of human rights integration System to monitor the effectiveness of human rights policies and implementation with quantitative and qualitative metrics, including in the supply chain (BRE3 + ARE3) Monitoring draws from internal and external feedback, including affected stakeholders Process to deal with incidents the company has caused or contributed to for internal and external stakeholders (BRE 4 + ARE 4) Grievance mechanisms that are legitimate, accessible, predictable, equitable, transparent, rights-compatible, a source of continuous learning, and based on engagement and dialogue (BRE4 + ARE4) Any relevant policies, procedures, and activities that the company plans to undertake by its next COP to fulfill this criterion, including goals, timelines, metrics, and responsible staff Leadership review of monitoring and improvement results Outcomes of integration of the human rights principles Other established or emerging best practices Criterion 3: The COP describes robust commitments, strategies or policies in the area of human rights Commitment to comply with all applicable laws and respect internationally recognized human rights, wherever the company operates (e.g., the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, Guiding Principles on Human Rights) (BRE1 + ARE1) Integrated or stand-alone statement of policy expressing commitment to respect and support human rights approved at the most senior level of the company (BRE 1 + BRE5 + ARE 1 + ARE 5) Statement of policy publicly available and communicated internally and externally to all personnel, business partners and other relevant parties (BRE 1 + BRE 5 + ARE 1 + ARE 5) Any relevant policies, procedures, and activities that the company plans to undertake by its next COP to fulfill this criterion, including goals, timelines, metrics, and responsible staff Statement of policy stipulating human rights expectations of personnel, business partners and other parties directly linked to operations, products or services (BRE 1) Other established or emerging best practices Labour Criterion 8: The COP describes effective monitoring and evaluation mechanisms of labour principles integration System to track and measure performance based on standardized performance metrics Dialogues with the representative organization of workers to regularly review progress made and jointly identify priorities for the future Audits or other steps to monitor and improve the working conditions of companies in the supply chain, in line with principles of international labour standards Any relevant policies, procedures, and activities that the company plans to undertake by its next COP to fulfill this criterion, including goals, timelines, metrics, and responsible staff Process to positively engage with the suppliers to address the challenges (i.e., partnership approach instead of corrective approach) through schemes to improve workplace practices Outcomes of integration of the Labour principles Other established or emerging best practices Criterion 6: The COP describes robust commitments, strategies or policies in the area of labour Reference to principles of relevant international labour standards (ILO Conventions) and other normative international instruments in company policies Reflection on the relevance of the labour principles for the company Written company policy to obey national labour law, respect principles of relevant international labour standards in worldwide company operations and engage in dialogue with representative organization of the workers (international, sectoral, national). (...) Other established or emerging best practices The company make emphasis in policies and practices focused on transforming the company into a great place to work, and family responsible. (...) Board (or committee), where permissible, approves formal reporting on corporate sustainability (Communication on Progress) Other established or emerging best practices Business and Peace The COP describes policies and practices related to the company's government relations in high-risk or conflict-affected areas Management practices aimed at preventing corrupt relationships with government officials Assessment of opportunities for constructive engagement with government actors in order to support peace Measures undertaken to avoid complicity in human rights violations by government actors Other established or emerging best practices Any relevant policies, procedures, and activities that the company plans to undertake by its next COP to fulfill this criterion, including goals, timelines, metrics, and responsible staff The COP describes policies and practices related to the company's core business operations in high-risk or conflict-affected areas Adherence to best practices even where national law sets a lower standard, including in the management of security services Information on how policies, strategies and operating practices have been adapted to the specific high-risk/conflict context based on due diligence Management of the supply chain to avoid contributing to conflict through purchasing decisions and practices Other established or emerging best practices Any relevant policies, procedures, and activities that the company plans to undertake by its next COP to fulfill this criterion, including goals, timelines, metrics, and responsible staff The COP describes local stakeholder engagement and strategic social investment activities of the company in high-risk or conflict-affected areas Approaches to stakeholder engagement involving civil society, international organizations, etc Sustainable social investment projects Stakeholder engagement mechanisms across company and contractor operations Actions toward constructive and peaceful company-community engagement Other established or emerging best practices Any relevant policies, procedures, and activities that the company plans to undertake by its next COP to fulfill this criterion, including goals, timelines, metrics, and responsible staff Note: Responsibility for the content of participants' public communication related to the Ten Principles of the UN Global Compact and their implementation lies with participants themselves and not with the UN Global Compact.
Language:English
Score: 552106.54 - https://www.unglobalcompact.or...eate-and-submit/advanced/72121
Data Source: un
The primary data was collected through the visits to the 15 selected companies and the FGDs with six selected companies. (...) Management Commitment On the company level, the results indicate that nine companies out of the 15 apply the needed measures. (...) This cluster relates only to two companies: one company in the civil work sector and another company in the 11.
Language:English
Score: 551973.54 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...ts/publication/wcms_834125.pdf
Data Source: un
To amend paragraph 2 of Article 27 to read as follows: “ 2. A foreign insurance company may be the founder of an insurance company or a branch of an insurance company in the Republic of Lithuania if: 1) it possesses a licence to engage in insurance business, issued by the foreign state within whose jurisdiction it lies; 2) has obtained an authorisation from the insurance companies supervisory authority of the country within whose jurisdiction it lies to set up an insurance company or a branch in the Republic of Lithuania; 3) produce the certificate issued by the insurance companies supervisory authority of the country within whose jurisdiction it lies to the effect that the insurance companies of the Republic of Lithuania may engage in insurance activities in the country in which the foreign insurance company has its headquarters, provided that foreign country is not a member of the World Trade Organisation.” (...) Paragraphs 1, 6 - 10 and 12 of Article 10 of the Company Law and the provisions of paragraph 1, 3 and 4 of Article 28 of this Law shall apply to a functioning company whose general shareholders’ meeting has adopted a resolution to reorganise it into an insurance company, whereupon it may apply to the Board of Supervisory Authority for the issue of a licence to engage in insurance business”. (...) To amend point 7 of paragraph 3 of Article 31 to read as follows : “7) certificate issued by the institution exercising supervision over the insurance companies in the foreign country within whose jurisdiction the foreign insurance company comes authorising insurance companies of the Republic of Lithuania to engage in insurance business in the country where the foreign insurance company has its headquarters, provided that foreign country is not a member of the World Trade Organisation;” Article 10.
Language:English
Score: 551829.64 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...c_e/ltu_e/WTACCLTU40_LEG_5.pdf
Data Source: un