Home

Results 1 - 10 of 1,381,866 for develop capital. Search took 19.263 seconds.  
Sort by date/Sort by relevance
On 14 February 2018, UNON informed the Applicant that the additional items, namely Extra- and Co-curriculum services, Professional development administration and communication, and student services, were processed as admissible expenses. 21. (...) With regard to capital assessment fees, sec. 2.4 provides as follows: 2.4 Capital assessment fees are mandatory non-refundable fees levied by educational institutions to fund the construction, upgrade, refurbishment and maintenance of buildings. Such fees, which may also be known as building levies, funds or fees, capital levies, funds or fees, first-time parent fees, incorporation fees or development fees, may be levied: (a) as a one-time payment for a first-time enrolling child; (b) every year; or (c) as needed. 60.
Language:English
Score: 922086.7 - www.un.org/en/internalj...dt/judgments/undt-2020-215.pdf
Data Source: oaj
On 11 January 2021, the Applicant, a Chief in the Transport Unit in the United Nations Secretariat in New York, filed the application in which he contests that the Administration found certain school expenses for his child, namely the campus fee (except its capital assessment fee component), the school fee and the new school fee at Rutgers University, inadmissible in accordance with secs. 3.1 and 3.2 of ST/AI/2018/1/Rev.1 (Education grant and related benefits). 2. (...) “[A]ny policy, protocol, guidance, or evidence of established practice which the Administration may have developed with respect to the [educational grant]”; b. (...) Accordingly, the issue of the case essentially can be defined as the lawfulness of the Administration’s determination that the campus fee (except its capital assessment fee component), the school fee and the new school fee were inadmissible educational expenses in accordance with secs. 3.1 and 3.2 of ST/AI/2018/1/Rev.1. 7.
Language:English
Score: 905946.7 - www.un.org/en/internalj...es/undt/orders/ny-2021-070.pdf
Data Source: oaj
On 30 June 2019, the Applicant, a former staff member with the United Nations Capital Development Fund, filed an application to contest a decision concerning benefits and entitlements. 2.
Language:English
Score: 881086.2 - www.un.org/en/internalj...es/undt/orders/ny-2020-021.pdf
Data Source: oaj
The relevant university had labeled these fees as “the campus fee” (except the capital assessment fee component), “the school fee”, “the computer fee” and “the new school fee”. 2. (...) The portion of the “campus fee” that qualified as a “capital assessment fee” (USD115.00 per semester) therefore was reimbursed to him in accordance with sec. 2.2 of ST/AI/2018/1/Rev.1. (...) In line herewith, sec. 5 of ST/AI/2018/1/Rev.1 (on reimbursement of capital assessment fees) also refers or the child’s “enrollment or continued enrollment”.
Language:English
Score: 824316 - www.un.org/en/internalj...dt/judgments/undt-2021-108.pdf
Data Source: oaj
The CMPIT is currently working on several protocols and other instruments that are critical for the operationalization of the capital markets.     A well-developed and vibrant capital market can promote economic growth. (...) A well-developed capital market could help to provide a more reliable supply of long-term funding to the private sector. (...) According to Ms Martha Ibrahim, one of the presenters, capital markets are based on trust.    UNDP is supporting the development of the capital market.
Language:English
Score: 777279.05 - https://www.undp.org/ethiopia/...ets-ethiopia-heralding-new-era
Data Source: un
Third World Network Capital Flows and Controls in Middle-Income Countries: policy responses and development implications ECOSOC-BWI Meetings, United Nations, New York, March 10-11, 2011 Civil society remarks for Roundtable 2 on middle-income countries Developing and emerging economy countries have been experiencing a surge of capital inflows from the advanced economies, which are threatening their macroeconomic and trade growth and stability. (...) The IMF staff and board are currently discussing the institution's role in managing cross-border capital flows. IMF executive directors agree, as noted in a summary of their board discussion on capital flows, that the Fund's role in capital flows needs to be strengthened by developing a coherent Fund view that informs policy guidance to member states. (...) Capital controls and the constraints posed by Free Trade Agreements (FTAs) The most serious constraint to the ability of developing countries to apply capital controls is found in free trade agreements with developed countries.
Language:English
Score: 771243.36 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/wp-.../2011esm_Stmt_CivilSociety.pdf
Data Source: un
Warren Sach [Assistant Secretary-General, Office of Central Support Services, Department of Management] has decided to move [Mr. SD] out the [Capital Master Plan] Team due to length he has served for the [Capital Master Plan] procurement function and we have agreed with [Mr. MA] to release [Mr. SD] from the [Capital Master Plan] Team as of 30 September 2012. (...) To replace [Mr. SD] in the [Capital Master Plan] Team, we intend to issue a TVA to look for someone suitable. 16.
Language:English
Score: 771073.73 - www.un.org/en/internalj...dt/judgments/undt-2013-136.pdf
Data Source: oaj
Two factors have contributed to the growing migration of capital between the developed and the developing world. (...) Nowadays, enthusiasm about liberalizing the capital account of developing countries has much faded. (...) Today, with the development of internal capital markets and the opening of capital accounts, the private sector (corporate and banks) in emerging countries can act as a borrower on its own in the global capital market.
Language:English
Score: 766779.44 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...d/ptepf/daianu_ptepf_28_06.pdf
Data Source: un
  1
1 OPENING THE CAPITAL ACCOUNT OF DEVELOPING COUNTRIES: SOME POLICY ISSUES( Daniel Daianu( and Radu Vranceanu( ABSTRACT In the late eighties, many developing countries followed the example of the most advanced countries and opened their capital account (K.A.) in an attempt to reap new gains from increased integration with the world economy. (...) Two factors have contributed to the growing migration of capital between the developed and the developing world. (...) Today, with the development of internal capital markets and the opening of capital accounts, the private sector (corporate and banks) in emerging countries can act as a borrower on its own in the global capital market.
Language:English
Score: 766779.44 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...d/ptepf/daianu_ptepf_28_06.doc
Data Source: un
Fifty-fourth session of the Economic Commission for Africa Conference of African Ministers of Finance, Planning and Economic Development Innovation in capital markets for Africa’s recovery 1 African Development Bank, African Economic Outlook: from Debt Resolution to Growth−the Road Ahead for Africa (Abidjan, 2021). (...) A well- developed capital market facilitates the efficient allocation of capital in an economy, which is necessary for sustainable economic growth and development. In addition to capital-market development, leveraging other innovative means and actors to finance recovery from the crisis will be equally important.
Language:English
Score: 766539.5 - https://www.uneca.org/sites/de...in%20capital%20markets_Eng.pdf
Data Source: un