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He holds an M.B.A. with Distinction from the Harvard Business School, an M.S. in Energy Management & Policy from the University of Pennsylvania, and a Bachelor of Technology degree with Distinction from the Indian Institute of Technology Delhi. (...) Between 2003 and 2013, he served as Vice-Minister of Finance of the People’s Republic of China and member of the Monetary Policy Committee of the Central Bank for a decade. He played a key role in China’s cooperation with multilateral development organizations, such as the World Bank Group and the Asian Development Bank.
Language:English
Score: 732641.85 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/ffd...table-5-Global-partnership.pdf
Data Source: un
In the Millennium Declaration, governments committed themselves not only to respect human rights in general but explicitly to respect equal rights, without distinction. The Declaration reaffirmed the respect for each other in all our diversity and our determination to eliminate acts of racism and xenophobia. (...) The inclusion into the United Nations Charter of the promotion and protection of human rights for all, without distinction as to race, sex, language or religion, was based largely on the world’s experiences before and during the Second World War. (...) The United Nations played a key role in ending apartheid. It was a major achievement of the international community as a whole, and marked the extinction of institutionalized forms of racial discrimination.
Language:English
Score: 732641.85 - https://www.un.org/WCAR/pressreleases/rd-d9.html
Data Source: un
We would also ask that the statement “Refugees and migrants are distinct categories of persons” be removed. People with refugee status are afforded different protections from other migrants. Let’s not talk about “categories of people,” which suggests invidious distinctions rather than elucidating qualifications for international protection—especially since the next paragraph includes a figure of 244 million migrants which in fact includes both migrants and refugees, people residing in a country other than that of their birth or nationality. (...) [End of two minute statement as read on 20 July] Regarding the process of negotiating a Global Compact on Safe, Regular and Orderly Migration: Addressing the key challenges for migration governance will require States to take collective action for their collective and individual benefit, and for the benefit of migrants and their communities.
Language:English
Score: 732641.85 - https://www.un.org/en/developm...GlobalCoalition_20July2016.pdf
Data Source: un
He obtained his B.S. and M.B.A. (with Distinction) from Cornell University and his Ph.D. from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. (...) Zheng has published a number of papers in leading academic journals. A distinctive feature of his research is its real-world impact and industry focus. (...) He took part in dozens of key projects such as Dubai Airport data center project, Changi Airport video surveillance project, and railway network project for Australian PTA network.
Language:English
Score: 732641.85 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/...port%20Development%20Forum.pdf
Data Source: un
Rather, the emphasis is on distinctiveness – i.e. the ability of the signs to distinguish products of one enterprise from those of others. (...) ‘by the nature of the sign itself’) capable of distinguishing the relevant products, members can allow their registration as trademarks on the basis of distinctiveness that has been acquired through use. Distinctiveness is acquired if an otherwise descriptive term (e.g. (...) It does not oblige members to permit the use of non- distinctive signs to allow them to acquire distinctiveness, and hence protection as trademarks, irrespective of the products or services to which they are to be applied.
Language:English
Score: 732279.5 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...ips_e/ta_docs_e/modules3_e.pdf
Data Source: un
The session enjoyed a high level of debate between participants. Key issues covered in the debate include: (1) the critical need for transparency in the request-offer process, so that civil society and parliamentarians in all countries are informed of the requests their representatives are making in the GATS negotiations, and are fully consulted in the preparation of offers; (2) the need to involve other international organisations in providing assessments of services liberalisation in specific sectors; (3) the distinction between the 'right' to regulate, which GATS upholds, and the ability of governments to regulate services in their countries, which GATS undermines; and finally (4) the challenge to the idea of a 'Doha Development Agenda' when participants such as the EU are clearly approaching the services negotiations on the basis of their own commercial interests, without consideration of the development consequences which services liberalisation can bring.
Language:English
Score: 732100.5 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr.../summary_report_serv_trade.doc
Data Source: un
UN Economic and Social Council Skip navigation Sitemap Contact Home President Biography Statements About ECOSOC Bureau Members Subsidiary bodies Hot topics Key Functions Annual Ministerial Review Development Cooperation Forum Ad Hoc Mechanisms Ad Hoc Advisory Groups on African Countries emerging from conflict Ad Hoc Advisory Group on Haiti Meetings Year 2014 Year 2013 Year 2012 Year 2011 Year 2010 Year 2009 Year 2008 Year 2007 Year 2006 Year 2005 Documentation Resolutions & Decisions Reports Publications Newsletters News GLOBAL PREPARATORY MEETING - 28 April 2011 The 2011 Global Preparatory Meeting of the United Nations Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC) on the theme “Meeting the Internationally Agreed Goals and Commitments with regards to Education” took place on 28 April 2011 at the United Nations Headquarters in New York. (...) The meeting was divided into two distinctive parts. The first featured a reporting back on the outcome of a Facebook e-discussion on “ Building a future for today’s youth: improving access to education ”, and a reporting back on the outcome of the UN Development Group’s MDG-Net forum e-discussion on “ Education: Closing the Gap ”. (...) The Global Preparatory Meeting constituted an important part of the preparations for the AMR and served as a key input to the Report of the Secretary-General on the education for all agenda, as well as the Ministerial Declaration on "Implementing the internationally agreed goals and commitments in regard to education".    
Language:English
Score: 731089.2 - https://www.un.org/en/ecosoc/newfunct/gpm2011.shtml
Data Source: un
These objectives reflect the key elements of the overall Partnership value proposition, and provide the framework for the development of specific, measurable and costed outputs and activities of the Partnership over the years 2012 to 2015. (...) The SOs are discussed in turn below. Although distinct in nature and focus, all are intertwined so, for example, work done in the area of “accountability for results” (SO3) will be synergized with “knowledge and innovation” (SO1) and “advocacy” SO2. Strategic Objective (SO) 1: Broker knowledge and innovation for action Strategic Objective (SO) 2: Advocate for mobilizing and aligning resources and for greater engagement Strategic Objective (SO) 3: Promote accountability for results « Previous page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next page » Strategic Framework by Chapter Executive summary Introduction Progress, challenges opportunities & risks The Partnership’s value proposition The Partnership's vision and mission Strategic objectives Cross-cutting, operational principles Conclusion You are here: Partnership for Maternal, Newborn & Child Health Our work Quick Links Key documents PMNCH vision Strategy and workplan Annual report PMNCH pamphlet Stay informed PMNCH e-blast Press centre Knowledge centre Get involved Become a member Requests for proposals Employment Share your news Contact us Keep in touch © WHO 2022
Language:English
Score: 731089.2 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/acti...rategy/strategy/en/index5.html
Data Source: un
These steps are associated with five distinct activities: stocktaking of challenges and options; identifying potential climate-smart agriculture interventions; expanding the evidence base for climate-smart agriculture objectives; assessing barriers to adoption; costing interventions; and prioritizing and planning for country-owned climate-smart agriculture strategies. The third section highlights some of the key capacities that need to be developed to build and sustain a national climate-smart agriculture strategy and integrate climate-smart agriculture into policies that extend beyond specific projects and programmes. (...) To facilitate the transition to climate-smart agriculture, system-wide and needs-based capacity development is required in four key categories: information management, research, stakeholder processes, and evidence-based decision-making.
Language:English
Score: 729831.35 - https://www.fao.org/climate-sm...mplementation/c10-overview/en/
Data Source: un
The Appellate Body found, however, that the Panel's analysis was incomplete because the Panel did not go on to consider whether this  de facto  detrimental impact stems exclusively from a legitimate regulatory distinction, in which case it would not violate Article 2.1.  (...) Accordingly, the detrimental impact on imported livestock cannot be said to stem exclusively from a legitimate regulatory distinction, and instead reflects discrimination in violation of Article 2.1.  (...) Further, the compliance panel found that the detrimental impact caused by the amended COOL measure does not stem exclusively from legitimate regulatory distinctions. In this regard, the compliance panel followed the approach of the Appellate Body in the original dispute by taking into account the amended COOL measure's increased recordkeeping burden, new potential for label inaccuracy, and continued exemption of a large proportion of relevant products.
Language:English
Score: 729677 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr..._e/dispu_e/cases_e/ds386_e.htm
Data Source: un