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B10 / 11 / 8 Page 1 / 13 BOARD PAPER - PARTNERSHIP ENGAGEMENT WITH PRIVATE SECTOR SUMMARY This paper discusses options, and presents recommendation for private sector engagement with the Partnership. (...) B9-10-8_2: “Engagement with the private sector – principles for engagement”, and subsequent discussions and decisions by the Board at its ninth Board meeting. 1. (...) Clear Value add  Engagement demonstrates value for public health in the area of MNCH.  Engagement is additive, and creates value which is over and above what could be achieved by PMNCH without engagement of the private sector. 3.
Language:English
Score: 431111.3 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/abou...gement_with_private_sector.pdf
Data Source: un
THE CHALLENGE OF CITIZEN ENGAGEMENT IN LAC Successfully achieving the SDGs will require simultaneously tackling challenges of effective governance. (...) Selected UNDP innovation initiatives related to citizen engagement in LAC Argentina The Lab is working on citizen engagement in the context of tackling disinformation and promoting environmental policies. (...) Throughout their journey in addressing this challenge, they understand that the country might not be able to achieve waste management objectives without the engagement of citizens at large. Honduras UNDP Honduras has worked to engage youth in the context of the Human Development Report.
Language:English
Score: 430773.9 - https://www.undp.org/sites/g/f...p-rblac-EN-AccLabs-Brief-2.pdf
Data Source: un
The townhall served as an opportunity for civil society representatives to engage with Secretary-General António Guterres and his senior leadership. (...) Engagement with CSOs is particularly important in the areas of protecting and promoting human rights, as well as engagement with youth and women to ensure that the views of civil society are fully reflected in the UN’s counter-terrorism policies and programmes.  To ensure systematic, coherent, and structured engagement with civil society, UNOCT developed and adopted a Civil Society Engagement Strategy to support UNOCT and Global Counter-Terrorism Coordination Compact working groups to better engage with a wide variety of civil society actors at the global, regional and national levels.  
Language:English
Score: 430682.6 - https://www.un.org/counterterrorism/node/17453
Data Source: un
The townhall served as an opportunity for civil society representatives to engage with Secretary-General António Guterres and his senior leadership. (...) Engagement with CSOs is particularly important in the areas of protecting and promoting human rights, as well as engagement with youth and women to ensure that the views of civil society are fully reflected in the UN’s counter-terrorism policies and programmes.  To ensure systematic, coherent, and structured engagement with civil society, UNOCT developed and adopted a Civil Society Engagement Strategy to support UNOCT and Global Counter-Terrorism Coordination Compact working groups to better engage with a wide variety of civil society actors at the global, regional and national levels.  
Language:English
Score: 430682.6 - https://www.un.org/counterterrorism/civil-society-engagement
Data Source: un
., 1994) 1) Passive Engagement, i.e., people told what to do. 2) Informative Engagement, i.e., people simply answer questions. 3) Consultative Engagement, i.e., people consulted by external agents but decision-making power remains with agents. 4) Bought Engagement, i.e., people participate in return for incentives (e.g., cash, food). 5) Functional Engagement, i.e., people have a say but only after major decisions have already been made by external agents. 6) Interactive Engagement, i.e., people engage in joint analysis and take control over local decisions. 7) Pro-Active Self-mobilization, i.e., people take control and start action independent of external agents. Thus, the seven levels of engagement range from: Passive Engagement i.e., Coercion, Collusion (Goal-seeking), at one extreme, to Pro-Active Engagement i.e., Inspirational/Purposeful (Ideal-seeking) at the other. The importance of qualifying the type of engagement is obvious. Given the different shades of engagement, it cannot be expected that all forms of engagement will produce the same outcomes.
Language:English
Score: 430682.6 - https://www.fao.org/fsnforum/index.php/fr/comment/4165
Data Source: un
., 1994) 1) Passive Engagement, i.e., people told what to do. 2) Informative Engagement, i.e., people simply answer questions. 3) Consultative Engagement, i.e., people consulted by external agents but decision-making power remains with agents. 4) Bought Engagement, i.e., people participate in return for incentives (e.g., cash, food). 5) Functional Engagement, i.e., people have a say but only after major decisions have already been made by external agents. 6) Interactive Engagement, i.e., people engage in joint analysis and take control over local decisions. 7) Pro-Active Self-mobilization, i.e., people take control and start action independent of external agents. Thus, the seven levels of engagement range from: Passive Engagement i.e., Coercion, Collusion (Goal-seeking), at one extreme, to Pro-Active Engagement i.e., Inspirational/Purposeful (Ideal-seeking) at the other. The importance of qualifying the type of engagement is obvious. Given the different shades of engagement, it cannot be expected that all forms of engagement will produce the same outcomes.
Language:English
Score: 430682.6 - https://www.fao.org/fsnforum/fr/comment/4165
Data Source: un
The Smartest Investment: A Framework for Business Engagement in Education | UN Global Compact All Participants Search Who We Are The SDGs Participation Take Action Engage Locally Explore Our Library About News Sign In Contact Us Explore our enhanced library Designed to help you find the resources you need to take the next step on your sustainability journey. Back to Listings Resource Author UNICEF United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization United Nations Global Compact UN Special Envoy for Global Education Report (2013) The Smartest Investment: A Framework for Business Engagement in Education Resource Author UNICEF United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization United Nations Global Compact UN Special Envoy for Global Education Guides engagement by business to create education and learning opportunities for children, youth and adults. Provides a framework to help companies identify the business case and develop engagement activities in a responsible manner. Access Resource The Smartest Investment: A Framework for Business Engagement in Education (English) The Smartest Investment: A Framework for Business Engagement in Education (Chinese-Mandarin) The Smartest Investment: A Framework for Business Engagement in Education (French) The Smartest Investment: A Framework for Business Engagement in Education (Spanish) The Smartest Investment: A Framework for Business Engagement in Education (Arabic) The Smartest Investment: A Framework for Business Engagement in Education (Portuguese) Resource Details Issues UN Goals & Issues Ten Principles Partnerships Children's Rights Education Human Rights Youth SDG Goal 4: Quality Education Goal 10: Reduced Inequalities Goal 17: Partnerships for the Goals Share Resource Mail Twitter Facebook LinkedIn Help us transform the world through business Contribute Today Sign Up for Our Bulletin Have a Question?
Language:English
Score: 430490.1 - https://www.unglobalcompact.org/library/391
Data Source: un
The Due Diligence Review of Private Sector Entities Engaging with UNECE was presented at the same time. (...) The UNECE Framework does not provide a detailed roadmap for further action and does not contain a forward- looking vision for strengthening strategic engagement with the private sector. UNECE does not have dedicated staff devoted to engagement with the private-sector. (...) The perception of UNECE’s engagement with the business sector was significantly different inside and outside the Organization.
Language:English
Score: 430103.9 - https://unece.org/sites/defaul...%20with%20private%20sector.pdf
Data Source: un
., 1994) 1) Passive Engagement, i.e., people told what to do. 2) Informative Engagement, i.e., people simply answer questions. 3) Consultative Engagement, i.e., people consulted by external agents but decision-making power remains with agents. 4) Bought Engagement, i.e., people participate in return for incentives (e.g., cash, food). 5) Functional Engagement, i.e., people have a say but only after major decisions have already been made by external agents. 6) Interactive Engagement, i.e., people engage in joint analysis and take control over local decisions. 7) Pro-Active Self-mobilization, i.e., people take control and start action independent of external agents. Thus, the seven levels of engagement range from: Passive Engagement i.e., Coercion, Collusion (Goal-seeking), at one extreme, to Pro-Active Engagement i.e., Inspirational/Purposeful (Ideal-seeking) at the other. The importance of qualifying the type of engagement is obvious. Given the different shades of engagement, it cannot be expected that all forms of engagement will produce the same outcomes.
Language:English
Score: 429943.95 - https://www.fao.org/fsnforum/zh-hans/comment/4165
Data Source: un
., 1994) 1) Passive Engagement, i.e., people told what to do. 2) Informative Engagement, i.e., people simply answer questions. 3) Consultative Engagement, i.e., people consulted by external agents but decision-making power remains with agents. 4) Bought Engagement, i.e., people participate in return for incentives (e.g., cash, food). 5) Functional Engagement, i.e., people have a say but only after major decisions have already been made by external agents. 6) Interactive Engagement, i.e., people engage in joint analysis and take control over local decisions. 7) Pro-Active Self-mobilization, i.e., people take control and start action independent of external agents. Thus, the seven levels of engagement range from: Passive Engagement i.e., Coercion, Collusion (Goal-seeking), at one extreme, to Pro-Active Engagement i.e., Inspirational/Purposeful (Ideal-seeking) at the other. The importance of qualifying the type of engagement is obvious. Given the different shades of engagement, it cannot be expected that all forms of engagement will produce the same outcomes.
Language:English
Score: 429943.95 - https://www.fao.org/fsnforum/index.php/zh-hans/comment/4165
Data Source: un