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REPORT OF THE GREEN CLIMATE FUND TO THE CONFERENCE OF THE PARTIES. NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
Following on from decision B.05/17, the Board decided to consider policies, procedures and documents necessary to trigger the first formal replenishment meeting following the completion of collective engagement on the Initial Resource Mobilization process. (...) Progress has been made in efforts to expedite engagement with local private sector actors in developing countries, including small and medium-sized enterprises. 22. (...) The pilot is expected to generate lessons learned with regard to: a) promoting the paradigm shift towards low-emission and climate resilient development pathways; b) country-coordination and multi-stakeholder engagement, replication and sustainability; c) governance standards; and d) targeted readiness support in order to operationalize the EDA pilots.
语言:中文
得分: 859614.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...?open&DS=FCCC/CP/2015/3&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT OF THE GLOBAL ENVIRONMENT FACILITY TO THE CONFERENCE OF THE PARTIES. NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
The Paris Agreement, COP 26, CMP 16 and CMA 3 Decisions and SBI 52-55 and SBSTA 52-55 Conclusions............................................................................................................................... 80 3. Engagement with the UNFCCC ...................................................................................... 109 Part IV: Evaluations by the GEF Independent Evaluation Office .................................... 111 Annex 1: GEF-8 Funding Envelopes and Allocations ...................................................... 115 Annex 2: List of Projects and Programs under the GEF Trust Fund Approved in FY22 .... 121 Annex 3: List of Projects and Programs under the LDCF and the SCCF Approved in FY22 ……………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………………145 Annex 4: List of Climate Change Mitigation Projects under Programmatic Approaches . 159 Annex 5: Climate Technology Activities ....................................................................... 164 Annex 6: Status Report on the LDCF and the SCCF for FY22 .......................................... 175 Annex 7: Status Report on the CBIT Trust Fund for FY22 .............................................. 184 FCCC/CP/2022/5 5 LIST OF TABLES Table 1: Cumulative GEF Projects on Climate Change Mitigation by Region .................................... 16 Table 2: GEF Funding for Project and Programs with Climate Change Mitigation Components ...... 16 Table 3: GEF Projects on Climate Change Mitigation by Phase ......................................................... 17 Table 4: Expected Results from Climate Change Mitigation Projects and Programs Approved in the Reporting Period ................................................................................................................................ 24 Table 5: Core Indicators for the LDCF and SCCF in the GEF-8 Period (2022-2026) ........................... 30 Table 6: LDCF Resource Programming by Country ............................................................................ 33 Table 7: Regional Distribution of Projects and Programs Approved under the LDCF in the Reporting Period ................................................................................................................................................. 37 Table 8: Agency Distribution of Projects and Programs Approved under the LDCF in the Reporting Period ................................................................................................................................................. 37 Table 9: Selected Concepts of the Challenge Program for Adaptation Innovation ........................... 44 Table 10: Cumulative GEF Trust Fund Enabling Activities Projects by Region .................................. 53 Table 11: GEF Trust Fund Enabling Activities Projects by Phase ....................................................... 53 Table 12: GEF Projects for Regional Climate Technology Transfer and Financing Centers and the CTCN ................................................................................................................................................... 70 Table 13: Decisions by the COP 26, CMP 16 and CMA 3, Conclusions of SBI 52-55 and SBSTA 52-55, and GEF’s Response ........................................................................................................................... 75 LIST OF FIGURES Figure 1: Cumulative GEF Projects on Climate Change Mitigation by Sectora .................................. 19 Figure 2: Annual and Cumulative Funding Approvals under the LDCF (as at June 30, 2022)* ......... 31 Figure 3: Cumulative Regional Distribution of Projects and Programs Approved under the LDCF (as at June 30, 2022) ................................................................................................................................ 32 Figure 4: Cumulative Agency Distribution of Projects and Programs Approved under the LDCF (as at June 30, 2022) ................................................................................................................................ 32 Figure 5: Cumulative Regional Distribution of Projects Approved under the SCCF-A (as at June 30, 2022) .................................................................................................................................................. 40 Figure 6: Cumulative Regional Distribution of Projects Approved under the SCCF-B (as at June 30, 2022) .................................................................................................................................................. 40 Figure 7: Cumulative Agency Distribution of Projects and Programs Approved under the SCCF (as FCCC/CP/2022/5 6 at June 30, 2022) ................................................................................................................................ 41 Figure 8: Project Status of CBIT Portfolio by Fiscal Year (FY17 to FY22) ............................................ 58 Figure 9: CBIT Project Priorities per Type of Activity (as at June 30, 2022) ....................................... 60 FCCC/CP/2022/5 7 ABBREVIATIONS AND ACRONYMS ACTFCN African Climate Technology Finance Center and Network ADB Asian Development Bank AfDB African Development Bank AFOLU Agriculture, Forestry and Other Land Use AMP Africa Minigrids Program BOAD West African Development Bank BTR Biennial Transparency Report BUR Biennial Update Report CAF Development Bank of Latin America CbA Community-based adaptation CBD Convention on Biological Diversity CBIT Capacity-building Initiative for Transparency CBIT TF Capacity-building Initiative for Transparency Trust Fund CBO Community-based Organization CCA Climate Change Adaptation CCM Climate Change Mitigation CEIT Countries with Economy in Transition CEO Chief Executive Officer CGE Consultative Group of Experts CI Conservation International CIAT International Center for Tropical Agriculture CIF Climate Investment Funds CMA Conference of the Parties serving as the Meeting of the Parties to the Paris Agreement CMP Conference of the Parties serving as the Meeting of the Parties to the Kyoto Protocol CO2 eq Carbon Dioxide Equivalent COP Conference of the Parties CPF Collaborative Partnership on Forests CSO Civil Society Organization CSP Country Support Program CTCN Climate Technology Centre and Network EA Enabling Activity EbA Ecosystem-based Adaptation EBRD European Bank for Reconstruction and Development ECA Eastern Europe and Central Asia ECW Expanded Constituency Workshop EST Environmentally Sound Technology ETF Enhanced Transparency Framework EU European Union FAO Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations FINTECC Finance and Technology Transfer Centre for Climate Change FOLUR Food Systems, Land Use and Restoration FSP Full-sized Project FY Fiscal Year GACMO Greenhouse Gas Abatement Cost Model GCF Green Climate Fund GCIP Global Cleantech Innovation Program GCP Global Coordination Platform GEB Global Environmental Benefit GEF Global Environment Facility GEFTF Global Environment Facility Trust Fund GGWI Great Green Wall Initiative GHG Greenhouse Gas GHGI Greenhouse Gas Inventory GHGMI Greenhouse Gas Management Institute GLF Global Landscape Forum FCCC/CP/2022/5 8 GRP Global Resilience Partnership GSP Global Support Program HCFC Hydro-chlorofluorocarbon HFC Hydrofluorocarbon IAP Integrated Approach Pilot ICA International Consultation and Analysis ICAT Initiative for Climate Action Transparency IDA International Development Association IDB Inter-American Development Bank IEA International Energy Agency IEO Independent Evaluation Office IFAD International Fund for Agricultural Development IFC International Finance Corporation IGES Institute for Global Environmental Strategies INDC Intended Nationally Determined Contribution IP Impact Program IPCC Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change IPPU Industrial Processes and Product Use IRENA International Renewable Energy Agency IUCN International Union for Conservation of Nature LAC Latin America and the Caribbean LCT Low-carbon Technology LDC Least Developed Country LDCF Least Developed Countries Fund LDN Land Degradation Neutrality LEAP Low Emissions Analysis Platform LEG Least-developed Countries Expert Group LTV Long-term Vision LULUCF Land Use, Land-use Change and Forestry MEA Multilateral Environmental Agreement MFA Multi-focal Area MIT Massachusetts Institute of Technology MoU Memorandum of Understanding MPGs Modalities, Procedures and Guidelines (of the Enhanced Transparency Framework) MRV Measurement, Reporting and Verification MSME Micro, Small and Medium Enterprise MSP Medium-sized Project MSW Municipal Solid Waste Mt Megaton (106 tons) MTF Multi-trust Fund MTR Mid-term Review NAMA Nationally Appropriate Mitigation Action NAP National Adaptation Plan NAPA National Adaptation Program of Action NbS Nature-based Solutions NC National Communication NDC Nationally Determined Contribution NDE National Designated Entity NGI Non-grant Instrument NGO Non-governmental Organization ODA Official Development Assistance OECD Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development ODS Ozone-depleting Substance OFP Operational Focal Point OPS Overall Performance Study PATPA Partnership on Transparency in the Paris Agreement PCCB Paris Committee on Capacity Building PFD Project Framework Document FCCC/CP/2022/5 9 PIF Project Identification Form PIR Project Implementation Report PPG Project Preparation Grant PSP Poznan Strategic Program on Technology Transfer REDD+ Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation and the role of conservation, sustainable management of forests and enhancement of forest carbon stocks in developing countries SBI Subsidiary Body for Implementation SBSTA Subsidiary Body for Scientific and Technological Advice SCCF Special Climate Change Fund SCCF-A Special Climate Change Fund Adaptation Program SCCF-B Special Climate Change Fund Program for Technology Transfer SCF Standing Committee on Finance SDGs Sustainable Development Goals SFM Sustainable Forest Management SGP Small Grants Program SIDS Small Island Developing State SLM Sustainable Land Management SME Small and Medium Enterprise SPA Strategic Priority on Adaptation STAP Scientific, Technical and Advisory Panel STAR System for Transparent Allocation of Resources TAG Technical Advisory Group TAP Technology Action Plan TEC Technology Executive Committee TE Terminal Evaluation TER Terminal Evaluation Report TNA Technology Needs Assessment UNCCD United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification UNDP United Nations Development Programme UNEP United Nations Environment Programme UNFCCC United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change UNIDO United Nations Industrial Development Organization WBCSD World Business Council for Sustainable Development WHO World Health Organization WMO World Meteorological Organization WRI World Resources Institute WWF World Wide Fund for Nature FCCC/CP/2022/5 10 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 1. (...) The portfolio comprises 14 projects, of which eight are MTF projects. 11 of these 14 projects were supported through the Challenge Program for Adaptation Innovation, which has demonstrated effectiveness in catalyzing innovation and private sector engagement for achieving CCA results.3 All SCCF projects since inception are expected to directly benefit 8.84 million people; manage 5.09 million ha of land; strengthen 462 policies, plans, and development frameworks; and train 214,615 people. (...) The GEF Secretariat and the GCF Secretariat have continued to discuss concrete measures to enhance complementarity, collaboration and coordinated engagement in the reporting period, particularly through the implementation of the long-term vision (LTV) on complementarity between the two entities, which was agreed in June 2021.23 37.
语言:中文
得分: 859293.8 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...?open&DS=FCCC/CP/2022/5&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
PROGRESS IN THE IMPLEMENTATION OF THE MANDATES OF THE IMPLEMENTATION REVIEW GROUP
图八 第二审议周期第一年和第二年:在国别访问中与利益攸关方的接触,按审议年份分列 First year Second year Third year Fourth year 88% 95% 90% 86% 13% 5% 10% 14% With engagement Without engagement First year Second year 100% 100% 0% 0% With engagement Without engagement 第一年 第二年 第三年 第四年 有接触 无接触 第一年 第二年 有接触 无接触 CAC/COSP/IRG/2018/3 11/12 V.18-02231 国别审议进程的结果、国别审议报告的发布情况和审议所用语文 38.
语言:中文
得分: 854914 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...&DS=CAC/COSP/IRG/2018/3&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
SUMMARY OF STAKEHOLDER CONTRIBUTIONS TO STOCKHOLM+50
斯德哥尔摩+50 网站开辟了专页,介绍利益攸关方的许多贡献: www.stockholm50.global/participate/stakeholder-engagement。每项工作流的主要 成果列示如下: A. “迈向斯德哥尔摩+50”:一个主要群体和利益攸关方项目 11. (...) 关于斯德哥尔摩+50 期间举行的信仰界牵头活动的更多详情可查阅环境署 网站的专门网页:www.unep.org/faith-based-engagement-stockholm50。 F. 国家以下和地方当局 24. 城市和地方当局也参加了国家和区域协商。 (...) 妇女主要群体(环境署认可的主要群体:www.unep.org/civil-society- engagement/major-groups-modalities/major-group-categories/women)也参与了区 域协商,并为关于促进性别平等的环境管理政策的讨论作出了贡献。
语言:中文
得分: 854914 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...pen&DS=A/CONF.238/INF/3&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
LETTER DATED 12 MARCH 2021 FROM THE PRESIDENT OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL AND THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVES OF THE MEMBERS OF THE SECURITY COUNCIL
Decides that UNMISS shall have the following mandate, and authorizes UNMISS to use all necessary means to implement its mandate: (a) Protection of civilians: (i) To protect civilians under threat of physical violence, irrespective of the source of such violence, within its capacity and areas of deployment, with specific protection for women and children, including through the continued use of the Mission’s Child Protection Advisers, Women Protection Advisers, and S/2021/254 7/15 21-03447 uniformed and civilian Gender Advisers, the positions for which should be filled expeditiously; (ii) To deter violence against civilians, including foreign nationals, especially through proactive deployment, active patrolling with particular attention to IDPs and refugees, including, but not limited to, those in protection sites and camps, humanitarian personnel and human rights defenders, and identification of threats and attacks against civilians, including through implementation of a mission-wide early warning and response strategy that draws upon regular interaction with civilians including with Community Liaison Assistants, and working closely with humanitarian, human rights, civil society, and development organizations, in areas at high risk of conflict, in particular when the GoSS is unable or failing to provide such security; (iii) To maintain public safety and security of and within UNMISS protection of civilians sites, and where protection of civilian sites have been re-designated, to maintain a flexible posture linked to threat analysis, contingency plans for protecting sites in a crisis, and the ability to scale up presence and protection of re-designated sites if the security situation deteriorates; (iv) To deter, prevent, and respond to sexual and gender-based violence within its capacity and areas of deployment; (v) To exercise good offices, confidence-building, and facilitation in support of the mission’s protection strategy, especially in regard to women and children, including to facilitate the prevention, mitigation, and resolution of intercommunal conflict through, inter alia, mediation and community engagement in order to foster sustainable local and national reconciliation as an essential part of preventing violence and long-term state-building activity; (vi) To provide support for the relevant authorities and civil society organizations in developing and implementing gender-responsive community violence reduction (CVR) programs, in cooperation and coordination with development partners and community representatives, with a particular focus on women and youth; (vii) Using technical assistance and capacity building to support the GoSS to restore and reform the rule of law and justice sector, in order to strengthen protection of civilians, combat impunity, and promote accountability, including investigation and prosecution of gender-based violence and conflict-related sexual violence, and human rights violations and abuses; (viii) To foster a secure environment for the safe, informed, voluntary, and dignified return, relocation, resettlement or integration into host communities for IDPs and refugees when and to locations where conditions are conducive, including through monitoring of, ensuring respect for human rights by, where compatible and in strict compliance with the United Nations Human Rights Due Diligence Policy (HRDDP), coordination with police services, security and government institutions, and civil society actors in relevant and protection- focused activities, investigation and prosecution of sexual and gender-based violence and conflict-related sexual violence, as well as other human rights violations and abuses, in order to strengthen protection of civilians, combat impunity, and promote accountability; (ix) To facilitate the conditions for safe and free movement into, out of, and around Juba, including at the means of ingress and egress from the city and major lines of communication and transport within Juba, including the airport; S/2021/254 21-03447 8/15 (x) To promptly and effectively engage any actor that is credibly found to be preparing attacks, or engages in attacks, against civilians, IDP camps, United Nations protection of civilians sites, other United Nations premises, United Nations personnel, or international and national humanitarian actors; (b) Creating the conditions conducive to the delivery of humanitarian assistance : (i) To contribute, in close coordination with humanitarian actors, to the creation of security conditions conducive to the delivery of humanitarian assistance, so as to allow, in accordance with international law, including applicable international humanitarian law, all humanitarian personnel full, safe and unhindered access to all those in need in South Sudan and timely delivery of humanitarian assistance, including IDPs and refugees, consistent with UN guiding principles of humanitarian assistance, including humanity, impartiality, neutrality, and independence; (ii) To ensure the security and freedom of movement of United Nations and associated personnel where appropriate, and to ensure the security of its installations and equipment necessary for implementation of mandated tasks; (c) Supporting the Implementation of the Revitalised Agreement and the Peace Process : (i) Using good offices to support the peace process and implementation of the Revitalised Agreement, including through advice, technical assistance, and coordination with relevant regional actors; (ii) Assisting all parties in the full, effective and meaningful participation of women, youth, faith groups, and civil society in the peace process, transitional government bodies and institutions, and all conflict resolution and peacebuilding efforts; (iii) Participating in and supporting the work of CTSAMVM, RJMEC, and other implementation mechanisms in the implementation of their mandates, including at the subnational level; (iv) Using technical assistance to support mechanisms of the Revitalised Agreement; (d) Monitoring, investigating, and reporting on violations of international humanitarian law and violations and abuses of human rights: (i) To monitor, investigate, verify, and report immediately, publicly, and regularly on abuses and violations of human rights and violations of international humanitarian law, including those that may amount to war crimes or crimes against humanity; (ii) To monitor, investigate, verify and report specifically and publicly on violations and abuses committed against women and children, including those involving all forms of sexual and gender-based violence in armed conflict, and accelerate implementation of monitoring, analysis and reporting arrangements on conflict-related sexual violence and by strengthening the monitoring and reporting mechanism for violations and abuses against children; (iii) To monitor, investigate and report on incidents of hate speech and incitement to violence in cooperation with the UN Special Adviser on the Prevention of Genocide; (iv) To coordinate with, share appropriate information with, and provide technical support to international, regional, and national mechanisms engaged S/2021/254 9/15 21-03447 in monitoring, investigating, and reporting on violations of international humanitarian law and human rights violations and abuses, including those that may amount to war crimes or crimes against humanity, as appropriate; 4. (...) Requests the Secretary-General fully implement the following capacities and existing obligations in the planning and conduct of UNMISS operations: (a) Strengthening the implementation of a mission-wide early warning and response strategy, as part of a coordinated approach to information gathering, incident tracking and analysis, monitoring, verification, early warning and dissemination, and response mechanisms, including response mechanisms to threats and attacks against civilians that may involve violations and abuses of human rights or violations of international humanitarian law, as well as to prepare for further potential attacks on United Nations personnel and facilities, and ensure gender-sensitive conflict analysis is mainstreamed across all early warning and conflict prevention efforts; S/2021/254 21-03447 12/15 (b) Encouraging the use of confidence-building, facilitation, mediation, community engagement, and strategic communications to support the mission’s protection, information gathering, and situational awareness activities; (c) Prioritizing enhanced mission mobility and active patrolling to better execute its mandate in areas of emerging protection risks and emerging threats, including in remote locations, and prioritize deployment of forces with appropriate air, land, and water assets, to support the mission’s protection, information gathering, and situational awareness activities; (d) Ensuring that any future re-designations of protection of civilian sites are based on comprehensive security assessments that determine the necessary security conditions, the South Sudanese authorities assuming their primary responsibility to protect civilians and demonstrating the capacity to provide non-discriminatory protection to displaced persons on a site-specific basis, and continuing comprehensive community engagement, coordinated transition of service delivery, and support to the GoSS in preventing and responding to violence or criminality directed towards the inhabitants of those camps; (e) Strengthening its sexual and gender-based violence prevention and response activities in line with resolution 2467 (2019), including by assisting the parties with activities consistent with resolution 2467 (2019), and by ensuring that risks of sexual and gender-based violence are included in the Mission’s data collection and threat analysis and early warning systems through engaging in an ethical manner with survivors and victims of gender-based violence, and women’s organizations; (f) Assisting the Committee established pursuant to paragraph 16 of resolution 2206 (2015) and the Panel of Experts established by the same resolution, regarding the measures adopted in resolution 2521 (2020), including its provisions related to the arms embargo, and in particular encourages timely information exchange between UNMISS and the Panel of Experts; (g) Prioritizing mandated protection activities in decisions about the use of available capacity and resources within the mission, according to resolution 1894 (2009); (h) Implementing women, peace and security priorities under resolution 1325 (2000) and all resolutions addressing women, peace, and security, including by seeking to increase the number of women in UNMISS in line with resolution 2538 (2020), as well as to ensure the full, equal, and meaningful participation of women in all aspects of operations, including by ensuring safe, enabling and gender-sensitive working environments for women in peacekeeping operations, taking fully into account gender considerations as a crosscutting issue throughout its mandate, and reaffirming the importance of uniformed and civilian gender advisors, gender focal points in all mission components, gender expertise and capaci ty strengthening in executing the mission mandate in a gender-responsive manner; (i) Implementing youth, peace and security under resolution 2250 (2015), to develop and implement context-specific strategies on youth, peace and security and to ensure the full, effective and meaningful participation of youth, recognizing their vital role in the prevention and resolution of conflict and peacebuilding; (j) Continuing to engage in dialogue with the parties to the conflict regarding the development and implementation of action plans, in line with resolution 1612 (2005) and subsequent resolutions on children and armed conflict, and to support efforts aimed at releasing children associated with armed groups and forces in all parts of the country; S/2021/254 13/15 21-03447 (k) Implementing peacekeeping performance requirements under resolutions 2378 (2017) and 2436 (2018), as well as safety and security improvements under resolution 2518 (2020), and the Action Plan on improving safety and security related to the report on “Improving Security of United Nations Peacekeepers”, and principles to guide the COVID-19 vaccination of uniformed personnel in-theatre and prior to deployment in line with UN guidelines and best practices to improve safety of peacekeepers; (l) Implementing the United Nations zero-tolerance policy on serious misconduct, sexual exploitation and abuse, and sexual harassment, and all actions under resolution 2272 (2016); (m) Ensuring that any support provided to non-United Nations security forces is provided in strict compliance with the HRDDP, including the monitoring and reporting on how support is used and on the implementation of mitigating measures; (n) Coordinating with all UN agencies, funds, and programmes on South Sudan, and to coordinate with regional organizations and other relevant stakeholders, including the Humanitarian Country Team and its associated bodies; United Nations and International Support: 19. (...) Encourages continued firm engagement by IGAD, the AU, the AUPSC and countries in the region to find durable solutions to peace and security challenges in South Sudan, and to urge South Sudan’s leaders to meet without delay all commitments made under cessation of hostilities agreements and the Revitalised Agreement, and further encourages consultation between regional entities and the Secretary-General and his Special Representative on an action plan and common messaging to this end, underlines the support by IGAD of the national dialogue, in cooperation with the UN and AU, and urges IGAD to appoint a Chairperson for the RJMEC; 21.
语言:中文
得分: 851009.2 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc.../get?open&DS=S/2021/254&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
PROMOTION AND PROTECTION OF ALL HUMAN RIGHTS, CIVIL, POLITICAL, ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS, INCLUDING THE RIGHT TO DEVELOPMENT :INFORMATION PROVIDED BY THE EUROPEAN NETWORK OF NATIONAL HUMAN RIGHTS INSTITUTIONS : NOTE / BY THE SECRETARIAT
It supports its members through information exchange; capacity building; engagement with international and regional human rights mechanisms; and interventions in policy development and strategic litigation in Europe. (...) The UN Secretary General has committed to strengthening NHRIs’ engagement with UN processes. The UNSG will publish a report on the relationship between NHRIs and the UN in September 2015, which will be presented to the General Assembly (GA) at its 70th session for consideration in the context of its next resolution on NHRIs. 2 The GA will have an important opportunity to send out another clear indication that NHRIs are welcome to contribute in those areas of UN work that would benefit from their specific independent human rights expertise.
语言:中文
得分: 850725.7 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/30/NI/3&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT ON THE WORK OF THE OFFICE OF THE HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS IN UGANDA
STRATEGIC DIRECTION AND ENGAGEMENT OF OHCHR UGANDA ................................................................ 43 - 50 14 IV. (...) STRATEGIC DIRECTION AND ENGAGEMENT OF OHCHR UGANDA 43. The country engagement strategy of OHCHR in Uganda is shaped by the need to respond to two distinct, yet historically and economically interlinked, situations. (...) This will be achieved in partnership with UNCT members, including UNDP and UNICEF, who are stepping up their engagement in Karamoja in partial response to the Government of Uganda Karamoja Integrated Disarmament and Development Programme (2006-2008). 46.
语言:中文
得分: 848425.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...DS=E/CN.4/2006/10/ADD.2&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
REPORT ON THE WORK OF THE AD HOC WORKING GROUP OF THE WHOLE ON THE REGULAR PROCESS FOR GLOBAL REPORTING AND ASSESSMENT OF THE STATE OF THE MARINE ENVIRONMENT, INCLUDING SOCIOECONOMIC ASPECTS :LETTER DATED 11 OCTOBER 2021 FROM THE CO-CHAIRS OF THE AD HOC WORKING GROUP OF THE WHOLE ADDRESSED TO THE PRESIDENT OF THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY
A/76/391 15/25 21-14229 or other output to a satisfactory conclusion, subject to the approval of the Bureau if any such action would require expenditure from the trust fund for the Regular Process; (j) To propose arrangements for approval by the Bureau for the peer review of the draft of any assessment(s) or other output; (k) In the light of the comments from the peer review, to agree on a final text of any assessment(s) or other output for submission through its Bureau to the Ad Hoc Working Group of the Whole, and to present that text to the Ad Hoc Working Group of the Whole; (l) To provide input with regard to other activities taking place during the third cycle of the Regular Process, including the development and implementation of the capacity-building programme and the outreach and engagement strategy, as appropriate; (m) To promote engagement among bodies which can contribute to marine assessment, including United Nations agencies, bodies, funds and programmes, other intergovernmental organizations, relevant non-governmental organizations, academic institutions, the scientific community, private-sector bodies and philanthropic organizations, as appropriate; (n) To perform any other tasks assigned to it by the Ad Hoc Working Group of the Whole. (...) A/76/391 19/25 21-14229 The tasks of national focal points include: (a) To facilitate the process of nominating experts to the Pool of Experts, including by: (i) Reaching out to relevant government agencies, national scientific institutions, and other organizations working in ocean-related topics to secure qualified experts to contribute to the preparation of the assessments under the Regular Process, with due regard for gender balance; (ii) Identifying potential experts to fill identified gaps in expertise and reaching out to secure their nominations; (iii) Working to simplify and streamline nomination procedures at the national level in order to reduce delays in nominating experts; (iv) Receiving recommendations of national experts from intergovernmental organizations, non-governmental organizations and others, via the secretariat, for consideration of nomination, and responding in due time; (b) To ensure that their contact details and those of the experts nominated by their State to the Pool of Experts are kept up-to-date in the databases maintained by the secretariat of the Regular Process (c) To promote the exchange and dissemination of information between the Regular Process and stakeholders at the national level, including by: (i) Sharing information received regarding the activities of the Regular Process with stakeholders at the national level; (ii) Sharing information from the national level relevant to the Regular Process (e.g. national and regional assessments related to the marine environment, scientific papers, information regarding relevant activities taking place) with the secretariat of the Regular Process; (iii) Contributing to the identification and sharing of information on capacity- building needs and/or opportunities; (iv) Contributing to the development of an outreach and engagement strategy for the Regular Process, by providing input upon request regarding national needs and experiences; (d) To raise awareness regarding the Regular Process and promote its outputs at the national level, including by: (i) Sharing information products (e.g., brochures, documents, infographics, posters, videos) related to the Regular Process and its outputs with stakeholders at the national level; (ii) Holding presentations on the Regular Process to stakeholders at the national level, using materials prepared by the secretariat of the Regular Process; (iii) Promoting the World Ocean Assessments at the national level; (iv) Answering questions regarding the Regular Process from stakeholders at the national level and sharing the nature of requests for information with the secretariat of the Regular Process, to aid in the development of standard responses; (v) Providing support to the implementation of the outreach and engagement strategy, upon request and as appropriate, at the national level; A/76/391 21-14229 20/25 (e) To provide assistance in the organization of workshops and other activities in support of the Regular Process, including by: (i) Sharing information regarding the holding of workshops and other activities with stakeholders at the national level; (ii) Nominating experts for participation in workshops and other activities, with due regard for gender balance; (iii) Assisting in the organization of regional workshops, as required; (iv) Disseminating information regarding the outcomes of workshops and other activities at the national level; (v) Providing input for the development and implementation of the capacity- building programme, upon request; (f) To contribute to the overall functioning of the Regular Process, including by: (i) Providing feedback regarding the processes in place; (ii) Providing input for the development of mechanisms, strategies, processes and templates, upon request; (iii) Coordinating participation by stakeholders at the national level in processes and activities conducted in relation to the Regular Process, as appropriate; (iv) Sharing lessons learned and best practices relevant to the Regular Process; (g) To collaborate with other national focal points and focal points of intergovernmental entities, as appropriate, including by: (i) Developing regional or subregional networks of focal points; (ii) Jointly developing information materials in other languages for dissemination at the national levels; (iii) Maintaining exchanges and cooperating with national focal points to other organizations and processes that may have useful insights or experiences that might benefit the Regular Process.
语言:中文
得分: 848425.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/76/391&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
NOTE VERBALE DATED 1 JULY 2015 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF ERITREA TO THE UNITED NATIONS OFFICE AT GENEVA ADDRESSED TO THE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT OF THE HUMAN RIGHTS COUNCIL
These accusations and the despicable attempt to silence those who have anything positive to say about Eritrea are a transparent attempt race time to impede the increasing and increasingly productive international engagement with Eritrea. Clearly, the resort to extreme charges and indecent hyperbole, including cynical and unwarranted reference to “possible Crimes against humanity,” is intended to forestall a sober reflection of the reality in Eritrea and to rush matters and force the issue before fairness and injustice can prevail. (...) These accusations and the despicable attempt to silence those who have anything positive to say about Eritrea are a transparent attempt race time to impede the increasing and increasingly productive international engagement with Eritrea. Clearly, the resort to extreme charges and indecent hyperbole, including cynical and unwarranted reference to “possible Crimes against humanity,” is intended to forestall a sober reflection of the reality in Eritrea and to rush matters and force the issue before fairness and injustice can prevail.
语言:中文
得分: 844868.8 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...et?open&DS=A/HRC/29/G/8&Lang=C
数据资源: ods
MATTERS RELATING TO CAPACITY-BUILDING UNDER THE CONVENTION, INCLUDING THE REVIEW OF THE PARIS COMMITTEE FOR CAPACITY-BUILDING. DRAFT CONCLUSIONS PROPOSED BY THE CHAIR
Priority area (c): promoting awareness-raising, knowledge- and information-sharing and stakeholder engagement with bodies and relevant actors under and outside the Convention, as appropriate and in accordance with their respective mandates: (a) Collecting information from relevant sources, including the Durban Forum, on good practices, experience and lessons learned related to capacity-building, and disseminating this information, including via the capacity-building portal, with the aim of addressing gaps and needs related to implementing capacity-building; (b) Providing recommendations to the Parties on: (i) Enhancing the sharing of good practices, experience and lessons learned related to capacity-building among relevant bodies under and outside the Convention; (ii) Potential areas of collaborative work with those bodies whose work is relevant to the Paris Committee on Capacity-building and its workplan, within their mandates; (iii) How information from the Durban Forum can be utilized by bodies under and outside the Convention; (c) Organizing the annual Capacity-building Hub at the sessions of the Conference of the Parties; * This annex will be made available in all six official languages in the report on the session. FCCC/SBI/2019/L.30 GE.19-21118 5 (d) Promoting strategic stakeholder engagement through, inter alia, targeted outreach activities as set out in the workplan to foster exchange on capacity-building at the national and regional level, including through regional climate weeks, as appropriate, and subject to the availability of resources.
语言:中文
得分: 839092.1 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...n&DS=FCCC/SBI/2019/L.30&Lang=C
数据资源: ods