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Facilitator’s Guide Chapter 13 Key legal texts V Computer slide No. 13 The International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights (1) Article 2 (1): Each State Party to the present Covenant undertakes to respect and to ensure to all individuals within its territory and subject to its jurisdiction the rights recognized in the present Covenant, without distinction of any kind, such as race, colour, sex, language, religion, political or other opinion, national or social origin, property, birth or other status. (...) Computer slide No. 19 Facilitator’s Guide Chapter 13 Key legal texts XII The African Charter on Human and Peoples’ Rights Article 2: Every individual shall be entitled to the enjoyment of the rights and freedoms recognized and guaranteed in the present Charter without distinction of any kind such as race, ethnic group, colour, sex, language, religion, political or any other opinion, national and social origin, fortune, birth or other status. (...) Computer slide No. 25 Facilitator’s Guide Chapter 13 Computer slide No. 26 Key legal texts XVIII The Inter-American Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Persons with Disabilities (2) Article I (2) (b): A distinction or preference adopted by a State party to promote the social integration or personal development of persons with disabilities does not constitute discrimination provided that the distinction or preference does not in itself limit the right of persons with disabilities to equality and that individuals with disabilities are not forced to accept such distinction or preference.
Language:English
Score: 1021244.3 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...ault/files/SlidesChapter13.pdf
Data Source: un
Protocol additional to Geneva Conv. on adoption of additional distinctive emblem - ICRC document/Non-UN document - Question of Palestine Skip to content Welcome to the United Nations عربي 中文 English Français Русский Español Search for: Home About The Committee on Palestinian Rights Division for Palestinian Rights Key Topics Key issues at stake The Quartet History Fast facts The Committee Background Bureau Membership Mandate and Objectives Areas of Activities Working Group Reports Statements Newsletters Events Upcoming Events Committee Meetings International Conferences and Side Events Delegation visits Solidarity Day Capacity Building Programme UNISPAL About UNISPAL Search Document Collection Map Collection Civil Society Overview Responsibilities of Civil Society Partners NGO Action News Get accredited Benefits of accreditation Civil Society Partners UN System FAQ Search for: Home / Protocol additional to Geneva Conv. on adoption of additional distinctive emblem – ICRC document/Non-UN document Protocol additional to Geneva Conv. on adoption of additional distinctive emblem – ICRC document/Non-UN document Protocol additional to the Geneva Conventions of 12 August 1949, and relating to the Adoption of an Additional Distinctive Emblem (Protocol III) The States party to the Geneva Conventions adopted a protocol additional to the Conventions at a diplomatic conference in December 2005.
Language:English
Score: 976885.2 - https://www.un.org/unispal/document/auto-insert-206392/
Data Source: un
The ISCO classification uses a hierarchical structure of occupational titles and codes, essentially reflecting the distinction of subgroups of workers according to assumed differences in skill level and skill specialization required to fulfil the tasks and duties of jobs. (...) The distinctions between nursing and midwifery professionals and associate professionals should be made on the basis of the nature of the work performed in relation to this definition. (...) An additional distinction could be between different categories of nursing professionals when this is relevant (e.g. registered nurses and license practical nurses).
Language:English
Score: 947234 - https://www.who.int/hrh/migrat...n/draft_guidelines_annex_1.pdf
Data Source: un
United Nations Cultural Organization https://en.unesco.org/community-media-sustainability/policy-series Formal Recognition of Community Broadcasting UNESCO Community Media Sustainability Policy Series KEY POLICY ISSUES International standards arguably require States to formally recognise community broad- casting as a distinct, third, broadcasting sector, alongside public service and commer- cial broadcasting. (...) Formal recognition as a distinct sector As noted above, it is important for community broadcasters to be formally recognised in law as a distinct type or tier of broadcasting. (...) POLICY CHECKLIST ○ Community broadcasting formally recognised as a sector distinct from public and commercial broadcasters ○ General protections for the media also apply to community broadcasters ○ Requirements are specific, relevant and not unnecessarily vague or onerous INTRODUCTION 2.0 KEY POLICY ISSUES INTERNATIONAL STANDARDS RECOMMENDATIONS POLICY CHECKLIST
Language:English
Score: 938147.5 - https://en.unesco.org/sites/de...ility_policy_2_recognition.pdf
Data Source: un
Sarasivathy Eddiah (Malaysia) ______________________________________________________________________ 3 1. What distinctive competencies do mid level workers need? (...) testing and skills assessment should be relative to the distinctive competencies they have acquired, but the process should not be less rigorous 4. (...) Hela Kochbati ______________________________________________________________________ 7 1. What distinctive competencies do mid level workers need?
Language:English
Score: 923621.8 - https://www.who.int/workforcea...hemes/midlevel/MLP_digest8.pdf
Data Source: un
If integer types are -- used they shall be distinct within an abstract syntax. Error values are either of object identifier type -- or integer types. If integer types are used they shall be distinct within an abstract syntax. There is no object -- identifier specified for the abstrac syntax name for ROSE. (...) InvokeIDType = INTEGER RORSapdu = SEQUENCE { InvokeID invokeIDType, SEQUENCE { operation-value OPERATION, result ANY DEFINED BY operation-value -- ANY is filled by the single ASN.1 data type -- following the key word RESULT in the type -- definition of a particular operation. } OPTIONAL } ROERapdu = SEQUENCE { InvokedID InvokedIDType, error-value ERROR, parameter ANY DEFINED BY error-value OPTIONAL } -- ANY is filled by the single ASN. 1 data type following -- the key word PARAMETER in the type definition -- of a particular operation.
Language:English
Score: 923579.9 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ...88/Remote-Operations-APDUs.asn
Data Source: un
While the existence of metropolitan networks is longstanding, the need for identification of these networks as distinct from the long haul networks in general, as well as the enterprise and access networks is recent. (...) The first distinction is that MONs are inherently designed for short to medium length distances in metropolitan areas.That is, typically, within the limits of a single optical span and often less than 200km distance.As a result, topics such as signal regeneration, in-line amplification and error correction are of lesser importance than in LHONs. (...) A final distinction is that in the MON there are service requirements (e.g., bandwidth-on-demand services, and multiple classes-of-services) that lead to further topology and technical considerations that are not a priority for LHONs.
Language:English
Score: 921727.1 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/2001...004/com15/otn/definitions.html
Data Source: un
ICANN is a public/private partnership in which governments play a critical role where matters of public policy are concerned. Governments and distinct economies participate in ICANN through the Governmental Advisory Committee (GAC). Governments representing over 90 percent of the world’s Internet users and domain name holders participate actively in the GAC; membership is open to all national governments and distinct economies; and, on invitation of the GAC through its Chair, other governmental and international treaty organizations. (...) The role of governments in ICANN is of utmost importance. Governments and distinct economies participate in ICANN through the GAC.
Language:English
Score: 921213.4 - https://www.itu.int/itudoc/itu...t/workshop/cctld/025r1_ww9.doc
Data Source: un
There may also be cost barriers, especially in terms of distribution systems, and, in some contexts, there may be competition for scarce distribution resources, such as frequency spectrum. KEY POLICY ISSUES International standards arguably require States to formally recognise community broadcasting as a distinct, third, broadcasting sector , alongside public service and commercial broadcasting. (...) Formal recognition as a distinct sector  As noted above, it is important for community broadcasters to be formally recognised in law as a distinct type or tier of broadcasting. (...) RECOMMENDATIONS States should formally recognise community broadcasting in their legal systems as a distinct tier of broadcasting, alongside public service and commercial broadcasting .
Language:English
Score: 909218.7 - https://en.unesco.org/communit...lity/policy-series/recognition
Data Source: un
[footnoteRef:6] One of SKOPRA’s principal documents, the Quito Declaration of 2001, proclaims unity between the distinct Romani kumpanias in the region, and sets out the key principles of the network, as well as requests and recommendations. (...) Indeed, there is little public recognition or acceptance of Roma as a distinct minority in the countries of the Americas. (...) Recognition of the Roma as a distinct minority 70. In order to foster a sense of understanding and respect, and to protect and promote their distinct identity, concerted efforts are needed by all governments in the region to acknowledge and raise awareness of the existence of Roma and their rights as distinct minorities within their respective countries. 71.
Language:English
Score: 906202.8 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...ocuments/A.HRC.31.CRP.2_E.docx
Data Source: un