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The study revealed that adolescents are easily influenced by environment. They rarely start gambling for money by themselves, usually they gamble first with friends/peers (51 per cent) or a family member (32 per cent). 24 per cent of survey participants gamble because their friends are gambling, while 16 per cent believe that gambling is a prestigious activity. (...) Other motivators for starting to gamble are boredom and the perception that gambling is popular. (...) The study found that the level of awareness of adolescents about the risks associated with gambling and gambling addiction is low. The majority of adolescents who gamble do not talk to their parents about gambling and its risks.
Language:English
Score: 1672869.1 - https://www.unicef.org/georgia...gh-georgia-unicef-report-finds
Data Source: un
Problem gambling among adolescents and youth is a growing public health concern globally, as well as in Georgia, UNICEF study says. (...) Ghassan Khalil, UNICEF Representative in Georgia. “Early exposure to gambling may lead to a higher risk of developing problem gambling. (...) Adolescents with less knowledge about gambling and problem gambling are more likely to gamble and achieve a problem gambling level than those who have greater knowledge about the harm of gambling.
Language:English
Score: 1655838.3 - https://www.unicef.org/georgia...-placed-national-public-health
Data Source: un
A 2020 study conducted in collaboration with the United Nations Children’s Fund and the Patriarchate to explore international experiences in gambling prevention among adolescents examines global data from gambling. According to the data, the problem of gambling addiction is especially relevant in adolescents. According to world data, the prevalence of gambling is 2-4 times higher among adolescents than among adults.
Language:English
Score: 1648811.5 - https://www.unicef.org/georgia...attitude-and-practice-gambling
Data Source: un
The Appellate Body in US – Gambling found that, as in the context of the GATT 1994, the interpretation of Schedules of specific commitments under the GATS must be based on the customary rules of interpretation, codified in Articles 31 and 32 of the Vienna Convention. (...) The Appellate Body in US – Gambling therefore set aside the Panel’s finding that the 1993 Guidelines are "context" under Article 31(2) of the Vienna Convention. (...) The Appellate Body in US – Gambling therefore set aside the Panel’s finding that document W/120 (and the 1993 Scheduling Guidelines) are "context" under Article 31(2) of the Vienna Convention.
Language:English
Score: 1648014 - https://www.wto.org/english/re...ns_e/ai17_e/gats_art20_jur.pdf
Data Source: un
(iii) Some of the measures are unrelated to cross border supply of gambling services 49. In paragraph 14 of its request for preliminary rulings, the United States has identified some legislative provisions which it argues are "unrelated to cross-border gambling" and that, therefore, they should not be considered by the Panel in this dispute. 50. (...) The site provides an answer to a question designed to inform the public about laws relating to Internet gambling. The answer lacks any independent operational status under municipal law. (...) This opinion is an interpretation of the law applicable to Internet gambling provided by the Attorney General and Deputy Attorney General in 1996 at the request of a State Senator.
Language:English
Score: 1628428.7 - https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/dispu_e/285r_a_e.doc
Data Source: un
(iii) Some of the measures are unrelated to cross border supply of gambling services 32. In paragraph 14 of its request for preliminary rulings, the United States has identified some legislative provisions which it argues are "unrelated to cross-border gambling" and that, therefore, they should not be considered by the Panel in this dispute.27 33. (...) The site provides an answer to a question designed to inform the public about laws relating to Internet gambling. The answer lacks any independent operational status under municipal law. (...) This opinion is an interpretation of the law applicable to Internet gambling provided by the Attorney General and Deputy Attorney General in 1996 at the request of a State Senator.
Language:English
Score: 1627183.2 - https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/dispu_e/285r_a_e.pdf
Data Source: un
Adolescents | UNICEF Georgia Skip to main content Georgia Toggle navigation English ქართული Global Links Visit UNICEF Global High contrast Georgia EXPLORE UNICEF About Us Our Mandate The Convention on the Rights of the Child UNICEF Newsletter Sustainable Development Goals Multiple Cluster Survey (MICS) Partnerships and Ambassadors Contact us დამხმარე საგანმანათლებლო რესურსები Press Centre Donate Main navigation What we do Publications and Reports Stories Take action Search area has closed. (...) Report 25 February 2022 Adolescents' Knowledge, Attitude and Practice to Gambling Adolescents' Knowledge, Attitude and Practice to Gambling Options Available options English ქართული Download file (PDF, 1,44 MB) (PDF, 1,49 MB) Press release 25 February 2022 Engagement of adolescents in gambling is alarmingly high in Georgia, UNICEF report finds The findings of the research on knowledge, attitude and practice of gambling among adolescents were presented to a wider public Press release 22 February 2022 UNICEF and USAID launch a youth engagement programme for adolescents amid COVID-19 pandemic in Georgia “Act for health” campaign is aimed at raising awareness among adolescents on healthy lifestyle, safe hygiene and overall wellbeing Press release 18 December 2020 UNICEF supports youth engagement in COVID-19 information campaign Press release 04 August 2020 Prevention of Gambling Amongst Adolescents Should be Placed on a National Public Health Agenda, says UNICEF UNICEF’s study on international experience of gambling prevention among adolescents, conducted in partnership with the Patriarchate of Georgia, outlines specific recommendations for Georgia.
Language:English
Score: 1597252.3 - https://www.unicef.org/georgia/topics/adolescents
Data Source: un
A deadly gamble Skip to main content ILO Advancing social justice, promoting decent work ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations 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 ILO in Myanmar About us Areas of work Child labour Forced labour Freedom of Association Employers’ Organizations Labour migration Social protection and Occupational Safety and Health Forced labour complaint mechanism Programmes and projects Publications Events and meetings News and articles Statements and speeches Videos and photos ILO in Myanmar Videos and photos A deadly gamble ... A deadly gamble In A Deadly Gamble, Seng Mai and Zin Min explore the extreme dangers of working in Myanmar’s ‘Land of Jade’ in Kachin State. (...) Myanmar ratified ILO Minimum Age Convention (No.138) on June 08 2020. This convention prevents employment of children below national legal working age (14 in Myanmar), and hazardous work for all under-18s.
Language:English
Score: 1578169.1 - https://www.ilo.org/yangon/mul...WCMS_751443/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
A deadly gamble Skip to main content ILO Advancing social justice, promoting decent work ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations 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 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 ILO in Myanmar About us Areas of work Child labour Forced labour Freedom of Association Employers’ Organizations Labour migration Social protection and Occupational Safety and Health Forced labour complaint mechanism Programmes and projects Publications Events and meetings News and articles Statements and speeches Videos and photos ILO in Myanmar Videos and photos A deadly gamble ... A deadly gamble In A Deadly Gamble, Seng Mai and Zin Min explore the extreme dangers of working in Myanmar’s ‘Land of Jade’ in Kachin State. (...) Myanmar ratified ILO Minimum Age Convention (No.138) on June 08 2020. This convention prevents employment of children below national legal working age (14 in Myanmar), and hazardous work for all under-18s.
Language:English
Score: 1578169.1 - www.ilo.org/yangon/mult...WCMS_751443/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
G.1.2.1.9   China — Publications and Audiovisual Products , para. 374 ( WT/DS363/AB/R )   We observe that the meaning of terms used in specific commitments inscribed in Members’ Schedules is also informed by the rules in the GATS itself that govern the scheduling of such commitments. Thus, in US — Gambling , the Appellate Body examined “the context provided by the structure of the GATS itself” in interpreting the relevant entry in the United States’ GATS Schedule under Article 31 of the Vienna Convention .   (...) Accordingly, we do not consider that the 2001 Guidelines, in and of themselves, constitute “subsequent practice” within the meaning of Article 31(3)(b) of the Vienna Convention .   G.1.2.2.10   US — Gambling , paras. 196–197 ( WT/DS285/AB/R , WT/DS285/AB/R/Corr.1 )   … this appeal does not raise the question whether W/120 and the 1993 Scheduling Guidelines constitute “supplementary means of interpretation, including the preparatory work of the treaty and the circumstances of its conclusion”. (...) The Panel applied its analysis of these provisions to find that four state laws directed at persons who engage in gambling — that is, to consumers of gambling services as opposed to suppliers of gambling services — had not been shown to be inconsistent with the United States’ market access commitments
Language:English
Score: 1567962.1 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...e/dispu_e/repertory_e/g1_e.htm
Data Source: un