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The Expert Committee on the Selection and Use of Essential Medicines is responsible for providing recommendations to WHO regarding medicines on the WHO Model List of Essential Medicines (EML) and Model List of Essential Medicines for Children (EMLc).  (...) This Summary reports the recommendations made by the WHO Expert Committee on the Selection and Use of Essential Medicines for the 2019 Essential Medicines... (...) Download Read More Previous reports of the Expert Committee 30 January 2020 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2019) - TRS 1021 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2019) - TRS 1021 30 January 2017 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2017) - TRS 1006 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2017) - TRS 1006 30 January 2015 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2015) - TRS 994 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2015) - TRS 994 30 January 2013 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2013) - TRS 985 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2013) - TRS 985 30 January 2011 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2011) - TRS 965 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2011) - TRS 965 30 January 2009 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2009) - TRS 958 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2009) - TRS 958 30 January 2008 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2007) - TRS 950 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2007) - TRS 950 30 January 2008 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2007) - TRS 946 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2007) - TRS 946 30 January 2006 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2005) - TRS 933 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2005) - TRS 933 30 January 2004 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2003) - TRS 920 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2003) - TRS 920 30 January 2003 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2002) - TRS 914 The Selection and Use of Essential Medicines (2002) - TRS 914 30 January 2000 The Use of Essential Drugs (1999) - TRS 895 The Use of Essential Drugs (1999) - TRS 895 30 January 1999 The Use of Essential Drugs (1997) - TRS 882 The Use of Essential Drugs (1997) - TRS 882 29 January 1999 The Use of Essential Drugs (1995) - TRS 867 The Use of Essential Drugs (1995) - TRS 867 30 January 1996 The Use of Essential Drugs (1993) - TRS 850 The Use of Essential Drugs (1993) - TRS 850 29 January 1992 The Use of Essential Drugs (1991) - TRS 825 The Use of Essential Drugs (1991) - TRS 825 30 January 1991 The Use of Essential Drugs (1989) - TRS 796 The Use of Essential Drugs (1989) - TRS 796 30 January 1988 The Use of Essential Drugs (1987) - TRS 770 The Use of Essential Drugs (1987) - TRS 770 30 January 1986 The Use of Essential Drugs (1984) - TRS 722 The Use of Essential Drugs (1984) - TRS 722 30 January 1984 The Use of Essential Drugs (1982) - TRS 685 The Use of Essential Drugs (1982) - TRS 685 30 January 1980 The Selection of Essential Drugs (1979) - TRS 641 The Selection of Essential Drugs (1979) - TRS 641 30 January 1978 The Selection of Essential Drugs (1977) - TRS 615 The Selection of Essential Drugs (1977) - TRS 615 Regions Africa Americas Eastern Mediterranean Europe South-East Asia Western Pacific Policies Cyber security Ethics Permissions and licensing Preventing sexual exploitation Terms of use About us Careers Library Procurement Publications Frequently asked questions Contact us Subscribe to our newsletters Privacy Legal Notice © 2022 WHO
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Score: 542534.6 - https://www.who.int/groups/exp...and-use-of-essential-medicines
Data Source: un
The first Essential Medicines List was published in 1977, and the first Essential Medicines List for Children was published in 2007. The current versions, updated in September 2021, are the 22nd Essential Medicines List (EML) and the 8th Essential Medicines List for Children (EMLc). (...) Download Read More 29 March 2020 Selection of essential medicines at country level. Using the WHO model list of essential medicines to...
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Score: 539768.16 - https://www.who.int/groups/exp...ines/essential-medicines-lists
Data Source: un
Like in many countries around the world, the COVID-19 pandemic has caused an unprecedented impact on essential health services in Bangladesh, leading to a drastic reduction in utilization of the major essential health services across all levels of health systems during the period April to May 2020.  (...) Among the most affected areas were essential maternal and newborn health services and supply chain of essential medicines for non-communicable diseases (NCD) like hypertension, diabetes, mental health, and other chronic diseases and cancers. (...) “Essential services are a core part of health systems and is important to maintain their continuity as the coverage of essential services has a direct link to poor health outcomes if the service is missed or not provided.
Language:English
Score: 533546.73 - https://www.who.int/bangladesh...d-due-to-the-covid-19-pandemic
Data Source: un
WHO | What are reproductive health (RH) essential medicines? Reproductive Health Essential Medicines Access Home Alt+0 Content Alt+2 Search Search RHEM Submit Advanced search Menu Home Prequalification Policy Procurement Supply chain Programme management Service delivery What are reproductive health (RH) essential medicines? RH essential medicines, as identified on the Interagency list of essential medicines for reproductive health and the Interagency list of essential medical devices for reproductive health, are those that satisfy the priority reproductive health care needs of the population effectively, safely, and cost-effectively. (...) Related links Interagency list of essential medicines for reproductive health Interagency list of essential medical devices for reproductive health WHO model list of essential medicines You are here: Reproductive health essential medicines The RHEM Resource Portal has been made possible through the generous support of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation E-mail scams | WHO web site | Privacy © WHO 2022
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Score: 533064 - https://www.who.int/rhem/about/en/
Data Source: un
WHO, UNFPA, and other agencies have collaborated to establish a common nonproprietary list of essential reproductive health medicines. This introductory guide is a companion to that work and provides an overview of the process for including reproductive health medicines on national essential medicines lists at the country level based on the essential medicines concept. (...) Appendix 1 is the Interagency List of Essential Medicines for Reproductive Health. Appendix 2 is a checklist of activities to ensure that reproductive health medicines are included on national essential medicines lists. (...) Essential medicines for reproductive health: Guiding principles for their inclusion on national medicines lists You are here: Reproductive health essential medicines Did you know?
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Score: 532583.7 - https://www.who.int/rhem/didyo...ow/path/guiding_principles/en/
Data Source: un
The EHM reference model, shown in Figure 9-1, exhibits two types of capabilities, EHM essential IoT capabilities derived from the EHM service requirements and EHM not essential IoT capabilities. (...) NOTE 2 – The distinction between EHM essential IoT capabilities and EHM not essential IoT capabilities concerning the capabilities described in each of the following subclauses is beyond the scope of this Recommendation. (...) Management capabilities Application EHM not essential IoT capabilities Security capabilities EHM essential IoT capabilities layer Service EHM not essential IoT capabilities EHM essential IoT capabilities support and EHM essential IoT capabilities EHM not essential IoT capabilities Network EHM not essential IoT capabilities EHM essential IoT capabilities EHM not essential IoT capabilities application support layer EHM essential IoT capabilities layer EHM essential IoT capabilities Device layer EHM not essential IoT capabilities Y.2065(14)_F9-1 Figure 9-1 – EHM reference model 9.2 Capabilities of the application layer 9.2.1 Information sharing Information sharing is one of the basic capability requirements for EHM.
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Score: 531023.4 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ.../files/basic-html/page325.html
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Currently in the 22nd and 8th editions, respectively, the lists are available to national and regional governments to help them create and update national essential medicines lists to guide procurement and supply of essential medicines at the national and local levels. (...) This includes supporting countries to create evidence-based policies, building tools to monitor and measure programs, and promoting oversight of health care delivery. Impact 208 essential medicines The first WHO essential medicines list in 1977 identified 208 individual drugs. 1st List 1977 479 essential medicines For meeting the priority health care needs of the population 22nd List 2021 350 essential medicines For the priority health needs of children up to 12 years of age 8th List 2021 WHO Teams Related technical units Essential medicines and health products Related feature stories Digital version of Essential Medicines list  (eEML) launched WHO © Credits WHO Expert Committee Selection and Use of Essential Medicines More Events 23rd Expert Committee on Selection and Use of Essential Medicines 21 June – 2 July 2021 Our work Promoting national medicines policies Donating high‐quality medicines and diagnostics for the control of STH in children Ensuring fair prices for medicines Strengthening access to essential medicines Publications All → 30 September 2021 WHO model list of essential medicines - 22nd list, 2021 Essential medicines are those that satisfy the priority health care needs of a population. (...) Download Read More 30 September 2021 WHO Model List of Essential Medicines for Children - 8th list, 2021 Essential medicines are those that satisfy the priority health care needs of a population.
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Score: 530757.76 - https://www.who.int/activities...-access-to-essential-medicines
Data Source: un
Establish Independent 5G Standard Essential Patent (SEP) Assessments (“Pillar 2”)  NGMN recommends submitting each patent considered as a 5G Standard Essential Patent to an independent essentiality assessment prior to licensing in order to ensure quality declarations. (...) Disclosure of potentially essential Patents – It is recommended that such SDOs consider requiring their patent holder members to disclose timely to the SDO Patents that they believe may be essential or potentially essential to a standard and declare the member’s licensing position for these Patents, and that the SDO makes these disclosures publicly available not later than upon publication of the adopted standard. (...) Details of disclosures – It is recommended that SDOs consider requesting that their members provide non-binding information in their disclosures that identifies at least one version and specific section(s) of the standard for which the member believes a Patent may be essential or potentially essential. 4. Voluntary update request – It is recommended that the SDO consider requesting that its members voluntarily update, according to their present belief, any past essentiality disclosures. 6 1/4 : Disclosure of potentially essential Patents 1.
Language:English
Score: 530581.54 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-T/W...18/Serge_Raes_Presentation.pdf
Data Source: un
ICAO/McGill Symposium 1 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Charles E. (...) Mongolia’s ATC $40 million) Bad governance (disappearance of funds, corruption, non transparent procurement) 5 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Three Financing Alternatives 1. (...) IATA GNSS procedures) 8 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Low cost solution Good Example: Air Traffic Control Mongolia 40,000 over- flights per year Procedural ATC US$ 40 million 9 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Low cost solution Bad Example: Airport Safety & Security The Caribbean West Africa 10 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Bad Airport Surveillance 11 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Traditional Financing Three main sources Government funds from operational income and allocated general funds Financing by bilateral partners Financing by Multilateral Development Banks (MDB) 12 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Traditional Financing Government funds Operational income must be allocated to the sector (e.g. landing fees, passenger taxes) If insufficient, general funds must be allocated (based on approved Masterplan) 13 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Traditional Financing Bilateral partners Financing of airport or air traffic management infrastructure Dar-Es-Salaam airport in Tanzania € 53 million grant / loan by the Dutch Government 14 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Traditional Financing Financing by Multilateral Development Banks (MDB) Regional Development Banks (African DB, Asian DB, Inter-American DB) Global Development Institutions (EBRD, The World Bank Group) 15 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries The World Bank Group IBRD IDA IFC MIGA 1945 1960 1956 1988 1966 ICSID 16 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries The World Bank Portfolio 6.2% 23% 275 1,204 19,274 IFC 13% 2.9% 12% 1.9% 15% 2.4% Percent of rows above 925270380Air Transport 31,37314,50915,660Transport Sector 238,582120,907104,401Loans/Credit s outstanding TotalIDAIBRDFiscal Year 2005 (in millions USD) 17 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Airport Infrastructure Projects Runways, apron Lighting & navigation systems Power & water System Terminal improvements (for security & safety) Tools: Public-Private Partnerships WB Air Transport Projects 18 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Safety Infrastructure Projects Navigation aids (ILS,GNSS) Communication & surveillance (ADS-B) Fire & crash equipment CAA technical library Local capacity building Tool: Meet SARP & self- sustainable CAA WB Air Transport Projects 19 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Security Infrastructure Projects Passenger & cargo screening equipment Communication & CCTV Fencing & terminal improvements Local capacity building Objective: Meet SARP & self-sustainable (fees) WB Air Transport Projects 20 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Private Participation New emerging markets trend Private participation in infrastructure (PPI) have several modes Modern instruments of financing can facilitate foreign funding (e.g. securitization of ATC income) Good governance is essential to attract private investors 21 Financing of Essential Air Transport Infrastructure A Challenge for Developing Countries Private Participation PPI Private SectorPrivate SectorPrivate SectorGovernmentManagement/Operations Wraparound Additions BOO Strategic Buyout (e.g., MEBO, etc.)
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Score: 529905.37 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/...06-Conference/Schlumberger.pdf
Data Source: un
WHO | WHO essential medicines Reproductive Health Essential Medicines Access Home Alt+0 Content Alt+2 Search Search RHEM Submit Advanced search Menu Home Prequalification Policy Procurement Supply chain Programme management Service delivery WHO essential medicines Did you know? WHO highlights the critical importance of 'rational antibiotic use' The list of reproductive health essential medicines is incorporated into the WHO Model List of Essential Medicines WHO produces the WHO Model Formulary WHO supports the prequalification of reproductive health essential medicines WHO supports the WHO Library on Essential Medicines More information on WHO essential medicines Browse RHEM resources RHEM resources by topics and types SIGNPOST Signpost to useful web resources RHEM Network Join the RHEM network Did you know? Important facts highlighted Contacts To contact the developers of the RHEM Resource Portal, please send an email message to [email protected] You are here: Reproductive health essential medicines Did you know? WHO essential medicines The RHEM Resource Portal has been made possible through the generous support of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation E-mail scams | WHO web site | Privacy © WHO 2022
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Score: 529413.2 - https://www.who.int/rhem/didyouknow/essential_medicines/en/
Data Source: un