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Interdependencies raise the potential for disruptions to spread widely and quickly across the financial system in at least three ways: First, they can propagate disruptions sequentially from one system to another. (...) First, systems’ and institutions’ risk management procedures can help prevent the transmission of disruptions across systems. Second, interdependencies can sometimes be useful in mitigating the impact of a disruption. (...) Third, the reaction of systems and institutions to a particular disruption may significantly influence whether and how a disruption spreads.
Language:English
Score: 782876.17 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...y/files/basic-html/page39.html
Data Source: un
Within countries, however, the magnitude and extent of disruptions has generally decreased. In 2020, countries reported that, on average, about half of essential health services were disrupted. In the first 3 months of 2021, however, they reported progress, with just over one third of services now being disrupted. Overcoming disruptions Countries have been working to mitigate disruptions. (...) Prolonged immunization disruptions will have long-term consequences for children’s health.
Language:English
Score: 782400.1 - https://www.who.int/news/item/...th-services-in-90-of-countries
Data Source: un
There were 4 parts to the questionnaire: personal information, disruption of RMNACH&N services due to COVID-19, reasons for disruptions, and health systems response. (...) Level of disruption ranged from very low disruption to very high disruption. (...) Rest 5/11 of the services were considered to be moderately (median=3) disrupted due to COVID-19 pandemic. 9 Figure 2 RMNCH services median for level of disruption (Median of 1=very low disruption; 2=low disruption; 3=moderate disruption;4 =high disruption; 5=very high disruption) according to the key informants The respondents were asked to selected reasons for disruption of above-mentioned services.
Language:English
Score: 781515.1 - https://www.unicef.org/pakista...20on%20RMNCAH&N%20Services.pdf
Data Source: un
Within countries, however, the magnitude and extent of disruptions has generally decreased. In 2020, countries reported that, on average, about half of essential health services were disrupted. In the first 3 months of 2021, however, they reported progress, with just over one third of services now being disrupted. Overcoming disruptions Countries have been working to mitigate disruptions. (...) Prolonged immunization disruptions will have long-term consequences for children’s health.
Language:English
Score: 780974.5 - https://www.unicef.org/press-r...lth-services-90-cent-countries
Data Source: un
INTRODUCTION 1.1 Sudden and unpredicted events can cause substantial disruptions of the Air Traffic Flow beyond national and regional networks. (...) Etihad Airways as an example reports a reduction from 88% before the disruption to now 41% on average. 2.9 The immediate and swift response to the disruption by the directly affected FIRs implementing flow measures in the short term is commendable and exemplary. 2.10 Due to the prolonged nature of the disruption, the collaboration between stakeholders is recommended in order to increase the effectiveness and efficiency of the measures undertaken with the objective of maximising the utilisation of the capacity. This collaboration requires the involvement of all stakeholders affected directly and indirectly by the disruption, specifically all major contributors to the traffic flow.
Language:English
Score: 779537.55 - https://www.icao.int/MID/MIDAN...s/MID17%20and%20RASG7/WP43.pdf
Data Source: un
Overcoming disruptions Many countries have now stepped up efforts to mitigate disruptions. (...) Long term care for chronic conditions, rehabilitation, and palliative end-of-life care, is also still badly disrupted. 20% of countries says potentially life-saving emergency, critical and surgical care interventions are still disrupted and two thirds of countries also report disruptions in elective surgeries. (...) The time to catch up is now,” said  Henrietta Fore, UNICEF Executive Director. 40% of countries are also reporting disruptions to one or more malaria services. While 10% fewer countries reported disruptions to malaria diagnosis and treatment compared to 2020 and 25-33% fewer countries reporting disruptions to malaria prevention campaigns, the level of disruption is still significant and needs to be urgently addressed, said WHO in a statement.
Language:English
Score: 777583.8 - https://news.un.org/en/story/2021/04/1090512
Data Source: un
Endocrine disrupters and child health Global Regions WHO Regional websites Africa Americas South-East Asia Europe Eastern Mediterranean Western Pacific When autocomplete results are available use up and down arrows to review and enter to select. (...) Some of the endocrine disrupters, such as polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) also have adverse effects on neurocognitive development. However, that is a topic of an entirely different large body of literature that is not related to endocrine disruption and therefore not presented here. Even endocrine disruption itself is a huge research area, and we have not been able to include all studies here.
Language:English
Score: 772612.94 - https://www.who.int/publicatio...-detail-redirect/9789241503761
Data Source: un
From the 82 responding States, 19 States, representing 23% of the total respondents, indicated to have a definition or explanation of massive disruption in their national regulation. The majority of States, 60 States, or 73% of the total respondents, do not have a provision on massive disruption in their national legislation. (...) Two States indicated that their national regulations on massive disruption only cover operational measures. 17 responding States indicated that their national regulations on massive disruption only cover passenger assistance, while 30 States indicated that their national regulations on massive disruption cover both operational measures and passenger assistance. (...) One State called for ICAO’s guidance material to be developed specifically on passenger protection in case of massive disruptions to help States deal more effectively with massive disruptions in their policy-making and legislative work.
Language:English
Score: 769361.04 - https://www.icao.int/sustainab...urvey-on-Assistance-to-pax.pdf
Data Source: un
Responses to Educational Disruption Survey (REDS) Skip to main content English Français Español Русский العربية 中文 Português O’zbek Enter your keywords Search Leave this field blank You must enable JavaScript to view the search results. menu login Member States Staff Intranet UNESCO Building peace in the minds of men and women Toggle navigation In brief Introducing UNESCO Mission and Mandate UNESCO House Strategic Transformation Portal Who's Who? (...) By collecting information on how teaching and learning were affected by the disruptions caused by COVID-19 pandemic and how disruptions were mitigated by the implemented measures, across and within countries, REDS also aims to identify sustainable concepts that emerged from the crisis and may provide policy pointers for the future of education. (...) Benefits of conducting REDS Learn how countries and schools are prepared for distance learning in times of school closures, as well as during a subsequent reopening phase Gain insights on the impact of educational disruptions, as well as factors that influence the success of distance learning for students across countries Collect valuable data from countries, schools, teachers, and students that can provide education stakeholders with information for evidence-based decision-making Improve understanding of the students most at risk as a result of educational disruption, to support the construction of resilient education systems for the future Strengthen gender equality and empower teachers, based on first-hand information from schools and teachers collected in a scientific manner Resources Responses to educational disruption survey (REDS): call for funding Responses to educational disruption survey (REDS) presentation Useful links REDS report launch event Presentation of the REDS survey on IEA's web site UNESCO applies a zero tolerance policy against all forms of harassment   WWW.UNESCO.ORG Disclaimer of use Access to Information Policy Privacy Policy UNESCO Name & Logo FAQ Environmental and Social Policies Protection of human rights : Procedure 104 Transparency Portal Scam alert Report fraud, abuse, misconduct © UNESCO 2021
Language:English
Score: 768904.05 - https://en.unesco.org/themes/learning-assessments/reds
Data Source: un
Digital disruption in agriculture | E-Agriculture Skip to main content About FAO In Action Countries Themes Media Publications Statistics Partnerships Toggle navigation Home Activity Themes Countries News and Events Resources Forum Get Involved Digital disruption in agriculture News 30.11.2018 Digital disruption in agriculture Perhaps the name sounds negative, but not until you dig deeper. (...) With regards to agriculture, our colleagues published an article, ' digital disruption in agriculture ’. They premise that, the pace of digital disruption over the last two decades has been breathtaking, transforming every sector of the global economy, including agriculture. (...) If you are interested in theoretical concept of disruptive innovation read this article . Related article here .
Language:English
Score: 766154.83 - https://www.fao.org/e-agricult...digital-disruption-agriculture
Data Source: un