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As noted in the Secretary-General’s report, the United Kingdom considers that the term “universal jurisdiction” refers to national jurisdiction established over a crime irrespective of the location of the alleged crime, the nationality of the alleged perpetrator, the nationality of the victim or other links with the prosecuting State. It is distinct from the jurisdiction of international judicial mechanisms established by treaty (including that of the International Criminal Court). It is also distinct from other established categories of extra-territorial jurisdiction enjoyed as a matter of domestic law and distinct from, though sometimes linked to, “extradite or prosecute” regimes provided for in treaties.
Language:English
Score: 645211.23 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/sixth...rsal_jurisdiction/11mtg_uk.pdf
Data Source: un
Moreover, it is necessary to combat all terrorist groups and organizations wherever they exist without any distinction. Permanent Mission of tne Kin~dom of Saudi Araoia to tne United Nations New York Furthermore, the Group believes that it is essential that Member States should enhance their cooperation and coordination with the aim of prosecuting the perpetrators of terrorist acts, preventing the provision of finance, safe havens, assistance or weapons to terrorist groups and organizations. (...) Once again, the Group reiterates the need to make a distinction between terrorism and the exercise of the legitimate right of peoples to resist foreign occupation and would like to stress that this distinction is duly observed in International Law, International Humanitarian Law, Article 51 of the Charter of the United Nations, and the General Assembly resolution 46/51. (...) These issues include the distinction between terrorism and the struggle for the rights of self-determination by people under foreign occupation, and colonial or alien domination, as well as on the scope of the acts covered by the draft Convention.
Language:English
Score: 644910.84 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/sixth...atements/int_terrorism/oic.pdf
Data Source: un
Moreover, it is necessary to combat all terrorist groups and organizations wherever they exist without any distinction. Furthermore, the Group believes that it is essential that Member States should enhance their cooperation and coordination with the aim of prosecuting the perpetrators of the terrorist acts, preventing providing any finance, safe havens, assistance or weapons to terrorist groups and organizations. (...) Once again, the Group reiterates the need to make a distinction between terrorism and the exercise of legitimate right of peoples to resist foreign occupation and would like to stress that this distinction is duly observed in International Law, International Humanitarian Law, Article 51 of the Charter of the United Nations, and the General Assembly resolution 46/51 which also endorses this position. (...) We reaffirm our determination to make every effort to reach a consensus agreement on the draft convention, by resolving the outstanding issues including those related to the legal definition of terrorism, particularly on the distinction between terrorism and the struggle for the rights of self-determination by people under foreign occupation, and colonial or alien domination, as well as on the scope of the acts covered by the draft Convention.
Language:English
Score: 644910.84 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/sixth...atements/int_terrorism/oic.pdf
Data Source: un
About this publication The increasing internationalization of supply c hains is challenging our interpretation of conventional trade statistics, as traditional concepts like country of origin, or the distinction between goods and services, become blurred. (...) Products are no longer “made in Japan”, or “made in France”; they are truly “made in the world”.’ at has traditionally defi ned our way of thinking about imports er “made in Japan”, or “made in France”; they The distinction between them and us tha and exports is increasingly outmoded. (...) About this publication The increasing internationalization of supply c hains is challenging our interpretation of conventional trade statistics, as traditional concepts like country of origin, or the distinction between goods and services, become blurred.
Language:English
Score: 644610.74 - https://www.wto.org/english/re...epat_globvalchains_flyer_e.pdf
Data Source: un
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: 644460.74 - https://en.unesco.org/communit...lity/policy-series/recognition
Data Source: un
IT-04-75-T 8 June 2015 village TO staff commanders rather than by the JNA.14 According to the Defence, this purported distinction is significant for the interpretation of Jak{i}’s evidence.15 The Defence further submits that the Prosecution never put this distinction to the witness, nor was the Defence aware that it formed part of the Prosecution’s case.16 The Defence argues that, thus, it did not have a basis to question or challenge this distinction during cross-examination.17 It concludes that this issue is of “substantial significance”, and when viewed in conjunction with the reasons for not cross- examining on this point, constitutes good cause.18 7. (...) In the Reply, the Defence requests leave to file the Reply and asserts that the Prosecution extended a novel position on the subordination of TO staffs during its Rule 98 bis submissions.23 The Defence submits that its Motion to Recall is not based upon the issue of whether TO staffs and TO units are distinct entities, but rather the distinction the Prosecution drew regarding the “principles of subordination” applicable to the two entities.24 The Defence further asserts that it had “no idea” of the Prosecution’s position because the evidence given by Jak{i} was sufficiently clear on this issue.25 The Defence argues that no part of Jak{i}’s testimony lends itself to the 14 Motion to Recall, para. 5. 15 Motion to Recall, para. 7. 16 Motion to Recall, paras 1, 5, 6. 17 Motion to Recall, paras 5, 6. 18 Motion to Recall, para. 7. 19 Response to Motion to Recall, paras 1, 3. 20 Response to Motion to Recall, para. 3. 21 Response to Motion to Recall, para. 4. 22 Response to Motion to Recall, para. 5. 23 Reply, paras 1-2. 24 Reply, paras 2-3. 25 Reply, para. 2. 30662 4 Case No. (...) The Defence seeks to hear Jak{i}’s view on the Prosecution’s interpretation of his testimony on the issue of the distinction between TO staffs and TO units and their respective lines of 26 Reply, paras 3-4. 27 Prosecutor v.
Language:English
Score: 641432.7 - https://www.icty.org/x/cases/hadzic/tdec/en/150608.pdf
Data Source: un
As a consequence of their conclusion that the 2016 Tuna Measure is calibrated, the Panels found that the distinctions made by the 2016 Tuna Measure between setting on dolphins and the other tuna fishing methods stem exclusively from legitimate regulatory distinctions. (...) The Appellate Body further considered that the nature of the calibration analysis to be conducted is informed by the nature of the regulatory distinctions drawn by the measure itself, and that it is the regulatory distinctions causing the detrimental impact on imported products that must be calibrated to different risks to dolphins. The Appellate Body also found that the relevant regulatory distinctions to be examined for purposes of calibration in this dispute include the distinction between setting on dolphins and other fishing methods (in the context of the eligibility criteria) and the distinction between the ETP large purse seine fishery and all other fisheries (in the context of the certification and tracking and verification requirements).
Language:English
Score: 640764.16 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr..._e/dispu_e/cases_e/ds381_e.htm
Data Source: un
In this tough, forest-enclosed environment where flat land is extremely sparse, the people have established a distinctive and sustainable composite system of agriculture and forestry in the mountainous Site through a combination of labor and ingenuity. (...) This balance is symbolized by the distinctive mosaic-pattern forest landscape—in which conifers such as Japanese cedar and  Hinoki  cypress, deciduous broadleaf trees such as Sawtooth oak, and evergreen broadleaf trees spread out in a patchwork pattern—formed through the joint management of timber production and shiitake mushroom cultivation forest, which is particularly apparent in the eastern part of the Site. (...) As the above indicates, this system is not just a distinctive mountainous composite management system of agriculture and forestry associated with a precious traditional culture—it is also a valuable model for the world, showing the harmony between the forest and agriculture.
Language:English
Score: 640316.5 - https://www.fao.org/giahs/giah...ulture-and-forestry-system/en/
Data Source: un
In this tough, forest-enclosed environment where flat land is extremely sparse, the people have established a distinctive and sustainable composite system of agriculture and forestry in the mountainous Site through a combination of labor and ingenuity. (...) This balance is symbolized by the distinctive mosaic-pattern forest landscape—in which conifers such as Japanese cedar and  Hinoki  cypress, deciduous broadleaf trees such as Sawtooth oak, and evergreen broadleaf trees spread out in a patchwork pattern—formed through the joint management of timber production and shiitake mushroom cultivation forest, which is particularly apparent in the eastern part of the Site. (...) As the above indicates, this system is not just a distinctive mountainous composite management system of agriculture and forestry associated with a precious traditional culture—it is also a valuable model for the world, showing the harmony between the forest and agriculture.
Language:English
Score: 640316.5 - https://www.fao.org/giahs/giah...ulture-and-forestry-system/ar/
Data Source: un
In this tough, forest-enclosed environment where flat land is extremely sparse, the people have established a distinctive and sustainable composite system of agriculture and forestry in the mountainous Site through a combination of labor and ingenuity. (...) This balance is symbolized by the distinctive mosaic-pattern forest landscape—in which conifers such as Japanese cedar and  Hinoki  cypress, deciduous broadleaf trees such as Sawtooth oak, and evergreen broadleaf trees spread out in a patchwork pattern—formed through the joint management of timber production and shiitake mushroom cultivation forest, which is particularly apparent in the eastern part of the Site. (...) As the above indicates, this system is not just a distinctive mountainous composite management system of agriculture and forestry associated with a precious traditional culture—it is also a valuable model for the world, showing the harmony between the forest and agriculture.
Language:English
Score: 640316.5 - https://www.fao.org/giahs/giah...ulture-and-forestry-system/ru/
Data Source: un