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REPORTING, RETAINING AND DISPOSING OF HONOURS, DECORATIONS, FAVOURS, GIFTS OR REMUNERATION FROM GOVERNMENTAL AND NON-GOVERNMENTAL SOURCES
The only latitude that is allowed is when prior approval of the Secretary- General is obtained to accept an honour, decoration, favour, gift or remuneration from a non-governmental source. (...) Such decorations may include, inter alia, a medal, pin or ribbon. (...) ST/AI/2010/1 5 10-20984 4.3 For those items retained by the Organization, the property management official, on behalf of the Under-Secretary-General for Management, may allow the honour, decoration or gift to be displayed or exhibited for educational, informational or decorative purposes in any premises of the United Nations Organization.
Language:English
Score: 1077435.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...et?open&DS=ST/AI/2010/1&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
REPORTING, RETAINING AND DISPOSING OF HONOURS, DECORATIONS, FAVOURS, GIFTS OR REMUNERATION FROM GOVERNMENTAL AND NON GOVERNMENTAL SOURCES
Section 3 Obligations of staff members 3.1 When an honour, decoration, favour, gift or remuneration is offered or presented to a staff member by a governmental or non-governmental source, the appropriate response is for the staff member to decline with an explanation that it is a requirement in accordance with the staff member’s duties and obligations as an international civil servant. 3.2 There may be other situations in which an honour, decoration, favour or gift has already been delivered or in which the refusal of an unanticipated honour, decoration, favour or gift from a governmental or non-governmental source would cause embarrassment to the Authority. (...) Those that are retained by the Authority will be dealt with in accordance with section 4.3 below; (c) Any remuneration or the monetary portion of any honour, decoration, favour or gift that is presented by a non-governmental source as a consequence of performing official duties and responsibilities of the Authority should be either declined or deposited to the Authority’s bank account in consultation with the Budget and Oversight Officer; (d) All other honours, decorations, favours and gifts shall be retained by the Authority. 4.3 For items retained by the Authority, the Director of the Office for Administrative Service may allow the honour, decoration or gift to be displayed or exhibited for educational, informational or decorative purposes in any premises of the Authority. (...) Section 5 Procedure for obtaining the Secretary-General’s approval to receive an honour, decoration, favour, gift or remuneration from a non-governmental source 5.1 When a staff member becomes aware that an honour, decoration, favour, gift or remuneration other than a minor gift of essentially nominal value is being offered to that staff member (i.e., considered, nominated or selected) by a non-governmental source, the staff member shall notify in writing the administering official of the name and functional title of the intended recipient; the circumstances of the proposed offer; the nature of the honour, decoration, favour, gift or remuneration; the name and role of the source; and, if possible, the estimated value. 5.2 The administering official shall communicate that information to the Director of the Office for Administrative Services, who may approve, on behalf of the Secretary-General, the acceptance of the honour, decoration, favour, gift or remuneration from a non-governmental source. 5.3 In the event that approval is not granted, the staff member shall decline the honour, decoration, favour, gift or remuneration.
Language:English
Score: 1077034.3 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=ISBA/ST/AI/2020/8&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
GENERAL ASSEMBLY FIFTH SESSION OFFICIAL RECORDS SIXTH COMMITTEE 247TH MEETING THURSDAY, 30 NOVEMBER 1950, AT 11.30 A.M. LAKE SUCCESS, NEW YORK
The troops fighting in Korea counted amongst their number many veterans of the Second World War al- ready decorated by their own governments. But there was no doubt that they would derive a special satisfac- tion from a decoration awarded by the United Nations. 13. (...) Moreover, the right to award decorations be- longed only to States and governments; nowhere did the Charter of the United Nations provide for the possibility of awarding decorations. (...) If the power to create a decoration was not expressly mentioned in the Charter, therefore, it was clear that the provision of such decorations was within the General Assembly's competence. 68.
Language:English
Score: 1058616.3 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...et?open&DS=A/C.6/SR.247&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
NOTE VERBALE DATED 77/11/25 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF IRAQ TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
Sound box of a harp from Ur, decorated with four scenes; first half of the third millenium B.G. (...) Statue of a worshipper from Ur, decorated with four scenes. First half of the third millenium B.G. (...) Brick lfalls from ~,\!arka decorated with sculpture of zods') from the Cas site era.
Language:English
Score: 1053656.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/32/399&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
LETTER DATED 91/04/22 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF KUWAIT TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE PRESIDENT OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL
8 Y e s Y e s no NO Y e s -27- her, composite body, carved, black decoration lnder turquoise glaze, Iran, 12th-13th C, Might 1 3 . 4 cm 3ow1, black slip painted decoration, Nlshapur. lran, 10th C 311 lamp, unglazed, Kuflc inscription, Greater Syria, 10th C 311 lamp, unglazed, circular medallions, Zreater Syria, 10th C 311 lamp, green glaze, barbotfne decoration, woken spout and neck, Greater Syria Flat bottomed dleh. (...) unglazed ear thenware , moulded vlnr scroll decoration on body, Syria, 7th-8th C, height 38cm Ewer, earthenware, Barbotlne decorated body featuring quadrupede, moulded in the form of a horned beast, green glare, Syria. (...) ue a n d lustre p a i n t e d decoration, Iran, dirrt quarter 14th C Dowl, OYY’~~~FIVYP~, u;tor?
Language:English
Score: 1029622.5 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...nsf/get?open&DS=S/22524&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Sculptures: up to 50 copies from 51 to 200 copies more than 200 copies Fine art including photo, on industrial products (souvenirs, fancy goods, etc.) Decorative-applied art works: a) works of decorative-applied art for practical use (sets, vases, lamps, tiles, hangers, etc.) b) small and simple practical decorative and souvenir goods, small fancy goods (including breast-plates, pendants, etc.) c) practical goods that have decorative-applied nature (cases, packages, bottles for decorative cosmetics) d) weaving goods (tablecloths, blankets, towels, etc.) e) materials (from disbursing price of a meter) f) tricot, knitted, hem-stitched goods, laces, footwear (in presence of peculiarities allowing to refer a good to works of decorative-applied art) g) furniture (in presence of peculiarities allowing to refer a good to works of decorative-applied art) h) toys i) furnishings, including jewelry: from non-precious materials from precious materials j) wallpaper, oilcloth, etc. (...) Procedure of applying rates of royalty for reproduction of works of fine art and replication in industry of works of decorative-applied art: 1. Royalty for reproduction of works of fine art and replication in industry the works of decorative-applied art is paid beside royalty for creating a work. Rate of royalty for creation of fine art and decorative-applied art works for reproduction and replication in industry is determined by agreement of parties. 2.
Language:English
Score: 1019569.4 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...e/tjk_e/WTACCTJK11A1_LEG_7.pdf
Data Source: un
LETTER DATED 2001/05/23 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF IRAQ TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
Thirteen dishes, as follows: Five large dishes with decorated edge in 24-carat gold bearing the emblem of Kuwait; One small dish with decorated edge in 24-carat gold bearing the emblem of Kuwait; One decorated dish in 24-carat gold bearing the emblem of Kuwait; Five medium-small dishes with decorated edge in 24-carat gold, without emblem; One small dish with decorated edge in 24-carat gold, without emblem; 5.
Language:English
Score: 1014758.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce.../get?open&DS=S/2001/528&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
While the ornamental motif is only a decoration for the purpose of decorating, that when left out not have any influence the architectural balance of the building; i.e. reliefs and attached tiles. The decoration pattern ornamental motifs could be there only for the sake of decorating, but it could also have symbolic meanings. (...) But in China too, the mirror frame decorating design is also used to decorate wall of buildings (Khoo: 1976, 170).
Language:English
Score: 1013117.5 - https://en.unesco.org/silkroad...rns_around_the_xvi_century.pdf
Data Source: un
OPTIONS FOR REVISING THE GOTHENBURG PROTOCOL : DRAFT TECHNICAL ANNEX ON LIMIT VALUES FOR SOLVENT CONTENT OF PRODUCTS : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
They are coatings applied to buildings, their trim and fitting, and associated structures for decorative, functional and protective purpose. (a) "Matt coatings for interior walls and ceilings" means coatings designed for application to indoor walls and ceilings with a gloss ≤ 25 @ 60 degrees; (b) "Glossy coatings for interior walls and ceilings" means coatings designed for application to indoor walls and ceilings with a gloss 25 @ 60 degrees; (c) "Coatings for exterior walls of mineral substrate" means coatings designed for application to outdoor walls of masonry, brick or stucco; (d) "Interior/exterior trim and cladding paints for wood, metal or plastic" means coatings designed for application to trim and cladding which produce an opaque film. (...) This subcategory includes undercoats and intermediate coatings; (e) "Interior/exterior trim varnishes and woodstains" means coatings designed for application to trim which produce a transparent or semi-transparent film for decoration and protection of wood, metal and plastics. (...) They are used for the coating of road vehicles as defined in Directive 70/156/EEC, or part of them, carried out as part of vehicle repair, conservation or decoration outside of manufacturing installations.
Language:English
Score: 1008394 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...ECE/EB.AIR/WG.5/2009/22&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
As was common throughout much of Ancient and Medieval history, the interiors of the palace would have been extensively decorated with textiles, such as curtains, hangings, carpets, and mats. (...) Despite this, the influence of textiles on the decorative styles utilised during this time period remains apparent in some surviving features of the palace, namely decorative wall panels of carved stucco (a construction material made of aggregates, a binder, and water) and numerous painted murals. (...) The second motif present on the Umayyad palace wall decorations, which has been interpreted as influenced by textile exchange, is a stucco panel featuring three-dimensional human figures enclosed in interlacing pearled medallions.
Language:English
Score: 1007899.9 - https://en.unesco.org/silkroad...rative-features-umayyad-palace
Data Source: un