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Financial issues as push factors When asked about factors encouraging women to file legal complaints, the strength of family and personal support was a top factor. (...) On the other hand, the “shame” factor in more progressist milieus stems from the fact that GBV is  seen as primitive and backward. (...) Last but not least, indirect factors which strongly correlate with violence or have been identified as barriers to seeking legal help, such as economic factors or access to “financial” justice, need to be further explored and tested.
Language:English
Score: 719181.54 - https://www.undp.org/fr/tunisi...-gender-based-violence-tunisia
Data Source: un
During the pre- implementation phase of an IR project, these factors should be analysed. It should be noted that these factors vary considerably from one setting to another, and from one project to the next. 2. (...) This also presents a safety dilemma for the health worker/doctor. Contextual factors for implementation research [slide 11] This diagram (Figure 1 in workbook) illustrates the complexity and number of factors that can influence IR and the impact of interventions. (...) Figure 2: Building blocks of a health system Other factors, such as self and community care, also contribute to health systems.
Language:English
Score: 718969 - https://www.who.int/tdr/public...acilitators-guide-1_030414.pdf
Data Source: un
New York: United Nations; 2015. 4. Success factors for women’s and children’s health: multisector pathways to progress [Internet]. (...) Success factors for reducing maternal and child mortality. (...) Plausibility criteria for multistakeholders to identify policy and programme inputs as success factors for reducing child and maternal mortality • Potential impact: likely to have contributed to mortality reduction based on an impact framework and available data. • Temporal association: had been implemented long enough to have influenced mortality. • Scale: had reached a large enough target population to influence mortality. • Consensus: broad agreement between key stakeholders within and outside the health sector. http://dx.doi.org/10.2471/BLT.14.138131 http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25110379 http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1049732305276687 http://dx.doi.org/10.1177/1049732305276687 http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16204405 Table 1
Language:English
Score: 718123.7 - https://www.who.int/bulletin/volumes/94/5/16-171710.pdf
Data Source: un
It is found that the optimal weighting factors are sequence dependent. These weighting factors can also be used for controlling the refreshing of the FGS layer. A larger weighting factor means more prediction from the base layer. (...) Actual weighting factor is (base_ref_weight_for_zero_base_block_plus_1 - 1).
Language:English
Score: 717963.23 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/av-a...e/2005_04_Busan/JVT-O054r1.doc
Data Source: un
Addressing the complexity of the main risk factors, namely: tobacco use, physical inactivity, harmful use of alcohol and unhealthy diets, as well as air pollution, and the determinants of NCDs, including health literacy, requires multisectoral responses which are challenging to develop and implement, particularly when robust monitoring of NCD risk factors is absent at country level. (...) Seek measures to address the negative impact of products and environmental factors harmful for health and strengthen the contribution and accountability of the private sector and other non-State actors 29. (...) WHO’s advice to Member States on how to address the determinants and risk factors remains indispensable for the global action on NCDs and mental health. 37.
Language:English
Score: 717870.9 - https://www.who.int/conference...bal-ncd-conference/Roadmap.pdf
Data Source: un
Supportive public policy and efficient public institutions are important factors in shaping the competitiveness of nations and in accelerating economic development and growth. (...) This study, based on a paper presented at the Spring Seminar, showed that the deteriorating capacity competitiveness, especially in ICT infrastructure, is one of the main factors hampering the low-income countries in the region. (...) Major issues to be discussed are factors that affect strategies for development and growth, economic integration and trade, and financial management and sustainable growth in resource-rich economies.
Language:English
Score: 717776.17 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...004-2005/economic_analysis.htm
Data Source: un
SEI/DIP by Qatar Organizational Challenges/Issues 5.1.9 Human Factors and Competence of Personnel …../ ‐ Human Factors (HF) – this term focusses on why human beings function in the way that they do. (...) Rationale: Human factors and competence of personnel are strategic priorities in the region. (...) The main objectives of TRM for operational staff are the development of attitudes and behaviour, which will contribute to enhanced teamwork skills and performance in order to reduce teamwork failures as contributory factors in ATM related incidents and accidents.
Language:English
Score: 717076.2 - https://www.icao.int/MID/Docum...%20SEI%20DIP%20(004)-Qatar.pdf
Data Source: un
Introduction This contribution clarifies two issues in B pictures, motion vector prediction and prediction signal using implicit weighting factor, under the assumption that the relative timing information is kept in video layer. 2. (...) Prediction signal P using implicit weighting factor Therefore, this contribution introduces the efficient way switching the implicit weighting factors: If two motion vectors of the current macroblock take different directions (in other words, if two reference pictures in the current macroblock exist in separate directions), ABP coefficient (1/2, 1/2, 0) is used. (...) Therefore, it is necessary to clarify those things from the viewpoint of the current B (bi-predictive) picture. This contribution has proposed the clear way to resolve the ambiguity in both motion vector prediction and selection of implicit weighting factor.
Language:English
Score: 716371.4 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/av-a...002_07_Klagenfurt/JVT-D057.doc
Data Source: un
Q20-2-2 Question 20-2/2: Examination of access technologies for broadband telecommunications This study should include an economic and technical analysis of the factors affecting the deployment of various broadband wired and wireless access technologies. (...) The guidelines will need to take into consideration the economic and technical factors that are affecting broadband deployment, assess the requirements of developing countries for broadband implementation and focus more on the experiences of developing countries rather than developed countries as was the case from the last study period of Question 20-1/2. a) Analysis of the economic, technical, regulatory and development factors influencing the effective deployment of broadband access technologies. (...) Yearly updating of the technology matrices will be necessary, including an update of the output report of the last study period by the year 2009. 4 Timing The work of the revised Question will commence after WTDC-06 and continue until the next ITU-D study period. 2 5 Proposers Developed and developing countries. 6 Sources of input 1) Collection of the requirements of developing Member States through a questionnaire. 2) An assessment of developing countries' experience with broadband access technologies, using the same questionnaire referred to above. 3) An update of ITU-T and ITU-R outputs relevant to broadband access technologies. 4) Contributions of concerned industry on the development of broadband access technologies for both wired and wireless. 5) Contributions on economic factors relevant to the deployment of wired and wireless broadband technologies, this might include information on tariffs, equipment costs, interconnection charges, licensing fees for wireless applications, etc. 7 Target audience Target audience Developed countries Developing countries Least developed countries (LDCs) Telecom policy-makers No Yes Yes Telecom regulators No Yes Yes Service providers No Yes Yes Manufacturers Yes Yes Yes a) Target audience Users of the output will be manufacturers, operators, regulatory agencies and service providers in developing countries and LDCs. b) Proposed methods for the implementation of the results To be decided during the study period. 8 Proposed methods of handling the Question Within Study Group 2. 9 Coordination The ITU-D rapporteur group dealing with this Question should coordinate closely with: 9.1 ITU-T Study Groups 13, 15, 16 and 19. 9.2 ITU-R Study Groups 4, 6, 8 and 9. 9.3 Other relevant Questions in ITU-D study groups.
Language:English
Score: 716011.23 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/stud...ocuments/Questions/Q20-2-2.pdf
Data Source: un
ITU Normal.dot PAGE 2 Question 20-2/2: Examination of access technologies for broadband telecommunications This study should include an economic and technical analysis of the factors affecting the deployment of various broadband wired and wireless access technologies. (...) The guidelines will need to take into consideration the economic and technical factors that are affecting broadband deployment, assess the requirements of developing countries for broadband implementation and focus more on the experiences of developing countries rather than developed countries as was the case from the last study period of Question 20‑1/2. a) Analysis of the economic, technical, regulatory and development factors influencing the effective deployment of broadband access technologies. (...) Yearly updating of the technology matrices will be necessary, including an update of the output report of the last study period by the year 2009. 4 Timing The work of the revised Question will commence after WTDC‑06 and continue until the next ITU‑D study period. 5 Proposers Developed and developing countries. 6 Sources of input 1) Collection of the requirements of developing Member States through a questionnaire. 2) An assessment of developing countries' experience with broadband access technologies, using the same questionnaire referred to above. 3) An update of ITU‑T and ITU‑R outputs relevant to broadband access technologies. 4) Contributions of concerned industry on the development of broadband access technologies for both wired and wireless. 5) Contributions on economic factors relevant to the deployment of wired and wireless broadband technologies, this might include information on tariffs, equipment costs, interconnection charges, licensing fees for wireless applications, etc. 7 Target audience Target audience Developed countries Developing countries Least developed countries (LDCs) Telecom policy‑makers No Yes Yes Telecom regulators No Yes Yes Service providers No Yes Yes Manufacturers Yes Yes Yes a) Target audience Users of the output will be manufacturers, operators, regulatory agencies and service providers in developing countries and LDCs. b) Proposed methods for the implementation of the results To be decided during the study period. 8 Proposed methods of handling the Question Within Study Group 2. 9 Coordination The ITU‑D rapporteur group dealing with this Question should coordinate closely with: 9.1 ITU‑T Study Groups 13, 15, 16 and 19. 9.2 ITU‑R Study Groups 4, 6, 8 and 9. 9.3 Other relevant Questions in ITU‑D study groups.
Language:English
Score: 716011.23 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/stud...ocuments/Questions/Q20-2-2.doc
Data Source: un