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PHILIP DIXON FIRST SECRETARY (LEGAL) UNITED KINGDOM MISSION TO THE UNITED NATIONS 15 OCTOBER 2019 Check against delivery Chair The United Kingdom considers the term "universal jurisdiction" to refer 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 therefore distinct from the jurisdiction of international judicial mechanisms established by treaty (including that of the International Criminal Court). Similarly, it is distinct from other established categories of extra-territorial jurisdiction enjoyed as a matter of domestic law, for example over the extra-territorial conduct of a State's citizens or residents. Conceptually it also appears to be distinct from, though sometimes linked to, "extradite or prosecute" regimes provided for in treaties, which will usually require at least the presence of the accused on the territory of the contracting State before jurisdiction can be exercised.
Language:English
Score: 640316.5 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/sixth.../universal_jurisdiction/uk.pdf
Data Source: un
It is my sense that we ought to deal with DNS as a matter distinct and separate from the system of packet routing and delivery that I have defined as the base internet. (...) It is my strongly held opinion that the division of internet governance into distinct bodies is more than merely prudent, I believe that it is a necessity. What are the distinct aspects of the internet that ought to be considered as subjects of governance? 
Language:English
Score: 639725.1 - https://www.itu.int/osg/spu/fo...ernance-ITU-Feb26-27-2004.html
Data Source: un
Respect for human rights and for fundamental freedoms for all without distinction as to race, sex, language or religion is established in Article 1 of the Charter of the United Nations as one of the purposes of the Organization. (...) In all regions of the world, people are denied equal rights to franchise, political participation and the exercise of citizenship because of some real or perceived distinction. They may be denied equal rights to food, shelter, work, health care, education or credit. (...) The many atrocities of the 20 th century and the recent events in this region are clear examples of how distinctions can be manipulated to produce tragic results.
Language:English
Score: 639725.1 - https://www.un.org/womenwatch/daw/csw/genrac/ye24nov2000.htm
Data Source: un
Actual Picture An actual picture of this lodging house building. Distinctive Feature A feature that is a distinctive characteristic of this lodging house building. (...) Actual Picture An actual picture of this guest room at this lodging house. Distinctive Feature A feature that is a distinctive characteristic of this guest room at this lodging house. (...) Actual Picture An actual picture of this restaurant at this lodging house. Distinctive Feature A feature that is a distinctive characteristic of this restaurant at this lodging house.
Language:English
Score: 638811.77 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...ry/plenary07/trd_cf_07_11E.pdf
Data Source: un
Moderator: Maria Rosaria Iorio, IGTN Geneva First Panelist – Kristin Simpson, USTN, United States This Panelist will address the distinction between aid-for-export promotion vs. aid for development. It is quite likely that the type of aid the U.S. is interested in funding is rather different than the aid developing countries want and would be most useful in terms of developing human capacity, employment opportunities and strong local economies. These distinctions are particularly relevant in terms of women's development.
Language:English
Score: 638484.96 - https://www.wto.org/english/fo.../public_forum_e/igtn_panel.doc
Data Source: un
Of those, there are more than 5,000 distinct groups in more than 70 countries. Although representing 5 per cent of the world’s population, indigenous peoples represent 15 percent of the world’s poorest people. (...) They maintain, at least in part, distinct social, economic and political systems. They have distinct languages, cultures, beliefs and knowledge systems. They are determined to maintain and develop their identity and distinct institutions and they form a non-dominant sector of society.
Language:English
Score: 637603.3 - https://www.un.org/en/durbanre...e_10_Indigenous_Peoples_En.pdf
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. (...) That combined with the wider variety of client signals is a key driver for flexible aggregation (e.g., 100Mb-1Gb rate, all 8B/10B formats with one card). 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: 637603.3 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/2001...004/com15/otn/definitions.html
Data Source: un
In addition, the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples affirms the distinct status and rights of Indigenous Peoples, including those within the circumpolar Arctic Region. (...) The survival and cultural integrity of Arctic Indigenous peoples as distinct peoples, as well as their individual and collective rights are constantly threatened and efforts to preserve and protect their way of life, heritage and ways of knowing must be supported by the international community. Furthermore, national laws, policies and regulations often lack the necessary components to recognize and respect these distinct ways of life and to ensure that they are indeed aligned with the needs, views and rights of Indigenous peoples.
Language:English
Score: 637603.3 - https://www.fao.org/uploads/me...eries_in_the_Arctic_Region.pdf
Data Source: un
True False Everyone is entitled to all the rights and freedoms set forth in this Declaration, 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. (...) Everyone is entitled to all the rights and freedoms set forth in this Declaration, 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. Furthermore, no distinction shall be made on the basis of the political, jurisdictional or international status of the country or territory to which a person belongs, whether it be independent, trust, non-self-governing or under any other limitation of sovereignty. 4 Are sexual and reproductive health issues protected by international human rights?
Language:English
Score: 635495.56 - https://www.who.int/reproductivehealth/quiz-hr/en/
Data Source: un
Continuum of the consequences of infertility (i) The distinction between mild, moderate, severe and very severe physical violence is based on the frequency of beatings by the husband, cuts and bruises, abusive emotional or verbal behaviour of the husband toward the wife, intimidation resulting in fear of the husband, familial or community physical or emotional violence, and sexual abuse (including refusal of sexual relations or rape) by the husband toward the wife. The greater the number of indicators of violence, the greater the degree of violence recorded (adapted with revisions from Unisa 1999 (12); see also Papreen 2000 (11)). (ii) The distinction between economic stress, serious economic hardship and severe economic deprivation marks the presence and extent of loss of income due to loss of child labour, loss of job availability due to social alienation, inability to operate familial business (for example, farms) if applicable, GDP per capita relative to others in the country, self-sufficiency, financial indebtedness to others (see Bergstrom 1992 (6) for some limited examples). (iii) The distinction between social alienation and social isolation culminating in loss of social status marks the presence, frequency or extent of social avoidance (not speaking to persons, avoiding persons, not being invited to social gatherings); disrespectful and humiliating social treatment even within oneÊs own social class (for example, being referred to by derogatory names); social assumption that the couple (or in some cases the woman only) afflicted with infertility is evil or cursed, familial mocking or blame, social blame for social harms (for example, woman blamed for health epidemic arising in the community because she is infertile); overall denigration of social status (quality of lifestyle, respect and honours of society) (see Bergstrom 1992 (6); Griel 1997 (9); Gerrits 1997 (8) for some examples).
Language:English
Score: 635495.56 - https://www.who.int/reproducti...y/consequences-infertility.pdf
Data Source: un