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Little guidance is available to analyse the quality of stakeholder engagement systematically There are various efforts to support national governments in strengthening stakeholder engagement in implementing the SDGs. (...) Many stakeholder engagement practices are strong in some ways but might be weak in others. (...) Self-assessment: For implementers of stakeholder engagement practices, i.e., the party that organizes and coordinates the engagement, the framework can be a tool to quickly but systematically assess their own effort, be it to plan for future or to review existing engagement.
Language:English
Score: 428956.05 - https://www.undp.org/sites/g/f...Stakeholder-Engagement-en.epub
Data Source: un
Slide 1 Engagement of PMNCH Members December 2-4, 2009 Ottawa, Canada Basic proposition:  Participation of members is the very basis of the Partnership -- effective engagement is essential to ensuring that the Partnership realises its full potential. (...) The substance of this paper is : how should PMNCH engage with the wider group of its members beyond representatives of the Board. (...) Assessment of member engagement • CEPA consulted with Board members and wider members not currently active in the Partnership.
Language:English
Score: 428770.17 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/abou...berengagement_presentation.pdf
Data Source: un
Youth Civic Engagement Archives - Office of the Secretary-General’s Envoy on Youth Youth Civic Engagement Archives - Office of the Secretary-General’s Envoy on Youth Uniting for Youth Take a picture and enter the #YouthDay competition Use your camera! Share your photos of young people engaging and promoting civic engagement for change. (...) Join the International Youth Day 2015 celebrations The theme of International Youth Day 2015 is “Youth Civic Engagement.” The engagement and participation of youth is essential to achieve sustainable human development.
Language:English
Score: 428714 - https://www.un.org/youthenvoy/...g/youth-civic-engagement/feed/
Data Source: un
Le régime en vigueur sera éliminé au plus tard en 2010. II. ENGAGEMENTS SPÉCIFIQUES 1. SERVICES FOURNIS AUX ENTREPRISES A. (...) Services informatiques et services connexes a) Services de consultation en matière d'installation des matériels informatiques (841) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux". 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant b) Services de réalisation de logiciels (842) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux". 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant c) Services de traitement de données (843) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux". 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant d) Services de bases de données (844) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux". 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant e) Autres services (845+849) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux". 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant E. (...) Le document de référence énonçant les principes concernant le cadre réglementaire est annexé en tant qu'engagement additionnel de la République d'Albanie. a) Services de téléphones publics (7521) Services de téléphones publics pour appels locaux (en zone urbaine) (75211) 1) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 2) Néant 3) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant Services de téléphones publics pour appels locaux (en zone rurale) (75211) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant Services de téléphones publics pour appels interurbains – nationaux (75212) 1) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 2) Néant 3) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant Services de téléphones publics pour appels internationaux (75212) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant Services téléphoniques mobiles cellulaires analogiques/numériques (75213) - services mobiles de téléphonie vocale et de transmission de données - services de communications personnelles 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant b) Services de transmission de données avec commutation par paquets (75231) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant c) Services de transmission de données avec commutation de circuits (75232) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant d) Services de télex (7523) 1) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 2) Néant 3) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant e) Services télégraphiques (7522) 1) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 2) Néant 3) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant f) Services de télécopie (75211, 7559) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant g) Services de circuits loués privés (7522 et 7523) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant à compter du 1er janvier 2003 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant Autres services de télécommunication (7529) Services de radiorecherche, services à valeur ajoutée (75291), par exemple courrier électronique, messagerie vocale, services directs de recherche d'informations permanente et de serveur de bases de données, échange électronique de données, services à valeur ajoutée/améliorés de télécopie, y compris enregistrement et retransmission et enregistrement et recherche, conversion de codes et de protocoles, services de traitement direct de l'information et/ou de données (y compris traitement de transactions) 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Non consolidé, sauf comme indiqué sous "Engagements horizontaux" et dans la partie "Engagements horizontaux" du secteur des télécommunications. 1) Néant 2) Néant 3) Néant 4) Néant 3.
Language:English
Score: 428641.46 - https://www.wto.org/french/tra...p_f/serv_f/telecom_f/sc131.doc
Data Source: un
Search Close Search UNICEF Fulltext search Max Report Minimum quality standards and indicators in community engagement A guidance towards high quality, evidence-based community engagement in development and humanitarian contexts Highlights Background With the support of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, UNICEF C4D has developed  ‘Minimum quality standards and indicators in community engagement’  to provide globally established guidance on the contribution of community engagement in development practice as well as humanitarian action. The objective of the standards is to support implementation of high quality, evidence-based community engagement at scale in development and humanitarian contexts. (...) Strategically, community engagement sits at the nexus of community systems strengthening, accountability to affected populations, and communications for development (C4D).
Language:English
Score: 428612.26 - https://www.unicef.org/mena/re...community-engagement-standards
Data Source: un
Wojciech Cellary, Professor, Poznan University of Economics, Department of Information Technology – “Non-technical aspects of citizens engagement in e-government” (Poland) • Ms. Prachi Sharma, CEO, Samin Tekmindz - "Existing citizen engagement trends within e-government” (India) to be confirmed • Open discussion 3:30-5:00 SESSION Three - New Technologies & citizen engagement: Perspectives of non- government stakeholders Moderator: Slava Cherkasov , DPADM/DESA Panelists: • Mr. Michel Chevallier, Chancellerie d’Etat – “Citizen engagement and compliance with the legal, technical and operational measures in iVoting” (Switzerland) • Mr. (...) Paul Crookall, Management Consultant and Editor Emeritus, Canadian Government Executive Magazine – “Tools and Trust: building a citizen engagement savvy public service (Canada) • Mr. Rajiv Joshi, Facilitator and Scholar on e-Governance and GIS – “GIS as emerging tool for citizen engagement" (India) to be confirmed • Mr.
Language:English
Score: 428474.17 - https://www.itu.int/net/wsis/i...ultations/TW_12-ProgrammeB.pdf
Data Source: un
Engaging private sector in implementing national climate plans Discover About FAO In action Media Main topics Resources Member countries Get involved English Share × Close Scaling up Climate Ambition on Land Use and Agriculture through Nationally Determined Contributions and National Adaptation Plans (SCALA)  Overview About Outcomes Context Thematic areas Countries Argentina Cambodia Colombia Costa Rica Côte d'Ivoire Egypt Ethiopia Mongolia Nepal Senegal Thailand Uganda News and Events Resources Publications & Documents Webinars Videos Private Sector Engagement Facility  Private sector engagement in climate plans Adapting to climate change and mitigating greenhouse gas emissions is a joint responsibility of both the public and private sectors. (...) SCALA’s role Private sector engagement (PSE) is a core component of SCALA’s overall approach, featuring as a cross-cutting theme in each of the  three program outcomes , with outcome 3 focusing entirely on engaging the private sector. (...) The SCALA programme has developed a guidance note to map identify and engage with private sector actors by outlining a three-step methodological process.
Language:English
Score: 428474.17 - https://www.fao.org/in-action/...ting-national-climate-plans/en
Data Source: un
(Choose all relevant) 60.00% 40.00% 34.00% 29.00% More targeted topics / discussions linked to clear results More opportunities to get together for discussions Value add/relevance to one's own work More dedicated time within one's own organization for PMNCH work 8 8 What factors in your opinion could improve partner engagement in delivering PMNCH priorities? (Choose all relevant): 49.00% 46.00% 43.00% 34.00% Organisational structure based on six EWEC themes More resources for partner engagement Time bound and specific works streams Relevant content to one's own work 9 9 Some findings from the SO1 Survey include 10 10 1/3 of respondent did not feel adequately informed of the SO working groups 11 11 A quarter of respondents felt that the partner-centric way of working was effectively operationalized by the SO1 Steering Group 12 12 Half of respondents felt that the current level of engagement among the SO1 Steering Group was optimal 13 13 What we heard at the cross-SO retreat  The current SO based model is not fit for purpose: process heavy and time consuming, disconnect between content and structure, and limits partner engagement What we need more of  Clear thematic content focus: in 2018 a thematic focus, linked to the EWEC Partners’ Framework would strengthen meaningful engagement of partners  Stronger prioritisation of outputs within a thematic approach  Stronger coordination across functions (4As) and thematic areas  Rethink of approach to country engagement and partner alignment, which needs to be flexible, and cross cutting 14 14 Cross Cutting Approach to Country and Partner Engagement  PMNCH’s value add at the country level is to strengthen the multi-stakeholder country platform, based on country request  PMNCH’s support to “other” country specific activities, for instance partner engagement in-countries and small grants are seen as parallel activities rather than a comprehensive set of related activities in a country 15 15 Example: Support for CSOs engagement in national processes for developing the investment case  GFF CS Engagement strategy aims to support engagement of CS so that the full breadth of their capacities can contribute to the achievement of GS, GFF and national goals  CS in 7 countries have organized meetings to analyse investment cases and develop workplans outlining their contributions to the IC  A regional workshop brought together CS from 12 countries in a knowledge exchange and capacity building exercise, which helped develop national CS workplans, consensus on a scorecard template, and highlighted opportunities to engage the private sector  Concept note for a small grants programme for SRMNCAH will seek to operationalize the implementation plan and other CS advocacy and accountability efforts in countries  CS coordinating group continues to grow and align partner efforts around GFF 16 16 Suggested Country Engagement Approach  Holistic support : country engagement on support to effective functioning of the RMNCAH-N country platform & strengthening participation of under-represented constituencies all phases of a national plan based  Open and on demand: provide support to any country based on the country’s request and link more closely to new GFF countries  Drive content: national multi-stakeholder platform should also be the vehicle to drive content of EWEC thematic areas / country priorities using PMNCH’s core four functions i.e. accountability, advocacy, analysis, alignment  One integrated channel: link the small grant to country engagement work to strengthen constituency engagement; build capacities to strengthen accountability, common advocacy, alignment and knowledge sharing.
Language:English
Score: 428474.17 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/abou...8-partner-centric-approach.pdf
Data Source: un
Engagement cycle | Connect Portal | Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations العربية 中文 English Français Русский Español العربية 中文 English Français Русский Español house Opportunities Engage Engagement cycle Partners Stories Resources Login share mail live_help Print Send house Opportunities Engage Engagement cycle Partners Stories Resources Login Ensuring integrity and a results focus Key steps to formulating a engagement ***For FAO staff, please login for access to  additional resources and templates  Step 1 Expression of interest and “matchmaking” o  The private sector and FAO engage in opportunities that arise or in response to specific appeals  o  Definition of mutual areas of interest o  Management endorses strategic relevance and potential impact of prospective engagement o  Partnership Officer support identified Step 2 Due diligence, risk assessment and approval o  Request due diligence on proposal (scope and type of engagement) o  Risk assessment and due diligence report (with request for Benefits, Impact and Risk Management Plan for Medium/High Risk) o  Decision and approval to pursue engagement by the  Engagements and Partnerships Committee (EPC)  or Management as per workflow Step 3 Elaboration of engagement and negotiation *** Only AFTER due diligence process is complete and in line with approval o Definition of engagement instruments (Letter of intent, memorandum of understanding,  expert visit, joint proposal, public-private partnership, Hand-in-Hand Initiative, open call for data, etc.)   Step 4 Clearances and approval o  Final FAO clearances  Step 5 Implementation, monitoring and evaluation Step 6 Reporting and communicating results All underpinned by FAO's principles for private-sector engagement FAO’s private-sector partnerships must: demonstrate a clear contribution to achieving the SDGs  respect the values of FAO and the United Nations  not compromise FAO’s neutrality, impartiality, integrity, independence, credibility or reputation  be effectively managed and avoid any conflicts of interest or other risks to FAO  demonstrate a contribution to FAO’s mandate, goals and mission and its Members’ national development goals  respect the intergovernmental nature of FAO and the decision-making authority of its Members, as set out in FAO’s constitution  support and enhance, without compromise, the neutral and independent scientific and evidence-based approach underpinning FAO’s work  protect FAO from any undue influence, especially on processes for setting and applying policies, norms and standards  be based on transparency, openness, inclusivity, accountability, integrity and mutual respect maximize local development impact and number of beneficiaries, particularly smallholder farmers and associations, youth and women embrace the principles to “leave no one behind” and “do no harm” FAO's exclusionary criteria The following exclusionary criteria apply to all engagement between FAO and the private sector. (...) FAO's exclusionary criteria FAO does not engage, in principle, with entities that: are directly engaged in activities inconsistent with the UN Security Council Sanctions, Resolutions, Conventions (for example, climate, biodiversity, or transnational organized crime, terrorist financing) or other similar measures, including the Anti-Money Laundering/Combating the Financing of Terrorism (AML/CFT) standards of the International Monetary Fund’s Financial Action Task Force (FATF); are complicit in human rights abuses, tolerate forced or compulsory labour or the use of child labour; do not align with the UN Global Compact Exclusionary Criteria*; are involved in the production and wholesale distribution of tobacco products, or whose revenues are derived from gambling (except lottery) or pornography; have systematically failed to demonstrate a commitment to meeting, or failed to meet in practice, the principles of the United Nations, including statements or principles that are consistent with and reflect the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the Rio Declaration, the International Labour Organization Declaration on Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work, the United Nations Global Compact, the United Nations Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights or the United Nations’ system-wide zero tolerance policy on all forms of sexual exploitation and abuse. __________ *The UN Global Compact Exclusionary Criteria are as follows: Subject to a UN sanction; Listed on the UN Ineligible Vendors List for ethical reasons; Derive revenue from the production, sale and/or transfer of antipersonnel landmines or cluster bombs; Derive revenue from the production and/or manufacture of tobacco.
Language:English
Score: 428352.4 - https://www.fao.org/connect-pr...te-sector/engagement-cycle/en/
Data Source: un
Engagement cycle | Connect Portal | Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations العربية 中文 English Français Русский Español العربية 中文 English Français Русский Español house Opportunities Engage Engagement cycle Partners Stories Resources Login share mail live_help Print Send house Opportunities Engage Engagement cycle Partners Stories Resources Login Ensuring integrity and a results focus Key steps to formulating a engagement ***For FAO staff, please login for access to  additional resources and templates  Step 1 Expression of interest and “matchmaking” o  The private sector and FAO engage in opportunities that arise or in response to specific appeals  o  Definition of mutual areas of interest o  Management endorses strategic relevance and potential impact of prospective engagement o  Partnership Officer support identified Step 2 Due diligence, risk assessment and approval o  Request due diligence on proposal (scope and type of engagement) o  Risk assessment and due diligence report (with request for Benefits, Impact and Risk Management Plan for Medium/High Risk) o  Decision and approval to pursue engagement by the  Engagements and Partnerships Committee (EPC)  or Management as per workflow Step 3 Elaboration of engagement and negotiation *** Only AFTER due diligence process is complete and in line with approval o Definition of engagement instruments (Letter of intent, memorandum of understanding,  expert visit, joint proposal, public-private partnership, Hand-in-Hand Initiative, open call for data, etc.)   Step 4 Clearances and approval o  Final FAO clearances  Step 5 Implementation, monitoring and evaluation Step 6 Reporting and communicating results All underpinned by FAO's principles for private-sector engagement FAO’s private-sector partnerships must: demonstrate a clear contribution to achieving the SDGs  respect the values of FAO and the United Nations  not compromise FAO’s neutrality, impartiality, integrity, independence, credibility or reputation  be effectively managed and avoid any conflicts of interest or other risks to FAO  demonstrate a contribution to FAO’s mandate, goals and mission and its Members’ national development goals  respect the intergovernmental nature of FAO and the decision-making authority of its Members, as set out in FAO’s constitution  support and enhance, without compromise, the neutral and independent scientific and evidence-based approach underpinning FAO’s work  protect FAO from any undue influence, especially on processes for setting and applying policies, norms and standards  be based on transparency, openness, inclusivity, accountability, integrity and mutual respect maximize local development impact and number of beneficiaries, particularly smallholder farmers and associations, youth and women embrace the principles to “leave no one behind” and “do no harm” FAO's exclusionary criteria The following exclusionary criteria apply to all engagement between FAO and the private sector. (...) FAO's exclusionary criteria FAO does not engage, in principle, with entities that: are directly engaged in activities inconsistent with the UN Security Council Sanctions, Resolutions, Conventions (for example, climate, biodiversity, or transnational organized crime, terrorist financing) or other similar measures, including the Anti-Money Laundering/Combating the Financing of Terrorism (AML/CFT) standards of the International Monetary Fund’s Financial Action Task Force (FATF); are complicit in human rights abuses, tolerate forced or compulsory labour or the use of child labour; do not align with the UN Global Compact Exclusionary Criteria*; are involved in the production and wholesale distribution of tobacco products, or whose revenues are derived from gambling (except lottery) or pornography; have systematically failed to demonstrate a commitment to meeting, or failed to meet in practice, the principles of the United Nations, including statements or principles that are consistent with and reflect the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the Rio Declaration, the International Labour Organization Declaration on Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work, the United Nations Global Compact, the United Nations Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights or the United Nations’ system-wide zero tolerance policy on all forms of sexual exploitation and abuse. __________ *The UN Global Compact Exclusionary Criteria are as follows: Subject to a UN sanction; Listed on the UN Ineligible Vendors List for ethical reasons; Derive revenue from the production, sale and/or transfer of antipersonnel landmines or cluster bombs; Derive revenue from the production and/or manufacture of tobacco.
Language:English
Score: 428352.4 - https://www.fao.org/connect-pr...e-sector/partnership-cycle/en/
Data Source: un