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Topics of Discussion  Boeing Perspective  Worldwide Accident Rates  Hull Loss vs Fatality Risk  Addressing Risk  Conclusions and Recommendations Copyright © 2007 Boeing. (...) All rights reserved. 0 10 20 30 40 50 59 60 62 64 66 68 70 72 74 76 78 80 82 84 86 88 90 92 94 96 98 00 02 04 06 08 10 0 300 600 900 1200 1500 All accident rate Fatal accident rate Hull loss accident rate Onboard fatalities Accident Rates and Onboard Fatalities by Year Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet – 1959 Through 2010 Annual onboard fatalities Annual accident rate (accidents per million departures) Year 17 2010 STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JUNE 2011 Copyright © 2009 Boeing. All rights reserved. 487 Fatal accidents with hull loss 25 Fatal accidents with substantial damage 57 Accidents without substantial damage (but with serious injuries) 88 Fatal accidents without substantial damage Total 1757 676 Substantial damage without fatalities 1959 Through 2010 600 Fatal Accidents (34% of Total) 1157 Non-Fatal Accidents (66% of Total) 424 Hull loss without fatalities 87 Fatal Accidents (22% of Total) 72 Fatal acc. w/ hull loss 2 Fatal accidents with substantial damage 14 Accidents without substantial damage (but with serious injuries) 13 Fatal accidents without substantial damage Total 399 180 Substantial damage without fatalities 2001 Through 2010 312 Non-Fatal Accidents (78% of Total) 118 Hull loss without fatalities Accident Summary by Injury and Damage All Accidents – Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet Number of Accidents Number of Accidents 16 2010 STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JUNE 2011 Copyright © 2009 Boeing.
Language:English
Score: 910459.1 - https://www.icao.int/APAC/Meet...20for%20APRAST%2002%202012.pdf
Data Source: un
Major Accident: An accident in which any of three conditions is met: • The airplane was destroyed; or • There were multiple fatalities; or • There was one fatality and the airplane was substantially damaged. (...) For example, destruction of two airplanes in a collision is considered to be two separate accidents. Fatal Accident: An accident that results in fatal injury. (...) N u m b e r o f a ir p la n e s * (t h o u s a n d s ) A n n u a l d e p a rt u re s a n d f lig h t h o u rs ( m ill io n s ) 20,746 22.3 Year Flight hours Departures 12,495 Year Source: Jet Information Services, Inc. 47.8 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40 45 50 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 0 5 10 15 20 25 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 Worldwide Fleet Boeing Fleet Type of operation All Accidents Fatal Accidents Onboard Fatalities (External Fatalities)* Hull Loss Accidents 1959-2010 2001-2010 1959-2010 2001-2010 1959-2010 2001-2010 1959-2010 2001-2010 Passenger – Scheduled – Charter 1,390 1,276 114 308 287 21 481 436 45 69 67 2 28,381 (777 24,267 4,114 4,711 (157 4,707 4 669 602 67 132 126 6 Cargo 250 80 75 15 262 (330 46 (74 169 50 Maintenance test, ferry, positioning, training, and demonstration 117 11 44 3 208 (66 17 (0 73 8 Totals 1,757 399 600 87 28,851 (1,173 4,774 (231 911 190 U.S. and Canadian Operators 541 75 178 12 6,158 (381 265 (15 219 29 Rest of the World 1,216 324 422 75 22,693 (792 4,509 (216 692 161 Totals 1,757 399 600 87 28,851 (1,173 4,774 (231 911 190 Accident Summary by Type of Operation Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet *External fatalities include on-ground fatalities as well as fatalities on other aircraft involved. ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) ) 15 2010 STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JUNE 2011 487 Fatal accidents with hull loss 25 Fatal accidents with substantial damage 57 Accidents without substantial damage (but with serious injuries) 88 Fatal accidents without substantial damage Total 1757 676 Substantial damage without fatalities 1959 Through 2010 600 Fatal Accidents (34% of Total) 1157 Non-Fatal Accidents (66% of Total) 424 Hull loss without fatalities 87 Fatal Accidents (22% of Total) 72 Fatal acc. w/ hull loss 2 Fatal accidents with substantial damage 14 Accidents without substantial damage (but with serious injuries) 13 Fatal accidents without substantial damage Total 399 180 Substantial damage without fatalities 2001 Through 2010 312 Non-Fatal Accidents (78% of Total) 118 Hull loss without fatalities Accident Summary by Injury and Damage All Accidents – Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet Number of Accidents Number of Accidents 16 2010 STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JUNE 2011 0 10 20 30 40 50 59 60 62 64 66 68 70 72 74 76 78 80 82 84 86 88 90 92 94 96 98 00 02 04 06 08 10 0 300 600 900 1200 1500 All accident rate Fatal accident rate Hull loss accident rate Onboard fatalities Accident Rates and Onboard Fatalities by Year Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet – 1959 Through 2010 Annual onboard fatalities Annual accident rate (accidents per million departures) Year 17 2010 STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JUNE 2011 0 10 20 30 40 50 59 60 62 64 66 68 70 72 74 76 78 80 82 84 86 88 90 92 94 96 98 00 02 04 06 08 10 1991 Through 2010 Rest of the world U.S. & Canadian operators 91 92 94 98 00 02 04 06 08 96 Year 2.0 1.5 1.0 0.5 0.0 U.S. and Canadian Operators Accident Rates by Year Fatal Accidents – Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet – 1959 Through 2010 Rest of the world U.S. & Canadian operators Annual fatal accident rate (accidents per million departures) Year 10 18 2010 STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JUNE 2011 Hull loss accident rate 10-Year Accident Rates by Type of Operation Fatal and Hull Loss Accidents – Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet – 2001 Through 2010 *Charter passenger, charter cargo, scheduled cargo, maintenance test, ferry, positioning, training, and demonstration flights 10-year accident rate (accidents per million departures) Scheduled commercial passenger operations 168.8 million departures All other operations* 29.8 million departures Total 198.6 million departures Fatal accident rate 0.40 0.75 0.67 0.44 0.96 2.15 2.5 2.0 1.5 0.5 0.0 1.0 19 2010 STATISTICAL SUMMARY, JUNE 2011 3.0 Accident Rates by Airplane Type Hull Loss Accidents – Worldwide Commercial Jet Fleet – 1959 Through 2010 * The Comet, CV880/990, Caravelle, Concorde, Mercure, Trident and VC-10 are no longer in commercial service.
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Score: 900046.3 - https://www.icao.int/APAC/Meet...20Release%20%5BRepaired%5D.pdf
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Microsoft Word - peackeepE.doc OPERATIONS Since 1948 .............................................................................................................................. 56 Current operations.................................................................................................................... 14 PERSONNEL Military personnel and civilian police serving in missions on 30 April 2003 .............................. 36,987 Countries contributing military personnel and civilian police on 30 April 2003 .................. 89 International civilian personnel on 30 April 2003...........................................................................3,303 Local civilian personnel on 30 April 2003 ..................................................................................... 6,787 Total number of fatalities in peacekeeping operations since 1948 as of 30 April 2003..................1,798 FINANCIAL ASPECTS Approved budgets for the period from 1 July 2002 to 30 June 2003 ....................... (...) About $1.37 billion The term “military personnel” refers to military observers and troops, as applicable. Fatality figures include military, civilian police, and civilian interna- tional and local per- sonnel in UN peace- keeping operations. (...) Press Kit Fact Sheet 4 UNTSO Since May 1948 United Nations Truce Supervision Organization Strength: military 153; international civilian 103; local civilian 112 Fatalities: 38 Appropriation for year 2003: $25.9 million UNMOGIP Since January 1949 United Nations Military Observer Group in India and Pakistan Strength: military 45; international civilian 24; local civilian 47 Fatalities: 9 Appropriation for year 2003: $9.2 million UNFICYP Since March 1964 United Nations Peacekeeping Force in Cyprus Strength: military 1,229; civilian police 35; int’l civilian 43; local civilian 105 Fatalities: 170 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $45.6 million (gross) including voluntary contributions of $15.2 million from Cyprus and $6.5 million from Greece Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $44.4 million (gross) UNDOF Since June 1974 United Nations Disengagement Observer Force Strength: military 1,043; international civilian 38; local civilian 95 Fatalities: 40 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $40.8 million (gross) Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $40.2 million (gross) UNIFIL Since March 1978 United Nations Interim Force in Lebanon Strength: military 1,990; international civilian 111; local civilian 301 Fatalities: 246 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $117.1 million (gross) Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $91.8 million (gross) UNIKOM Since April 1991 United Nations Iraq-Kuwait Observation Mission Strength: military 13; international civilian 65; local civilian 162 Fatalities: 17 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $52.9 million (gross) including Kuwait’s voluntary contributions of $35.2 million Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $53.98 million (gross) MINURSO Since April 1991 United Nations Mission for the Referendum in Western Sahara Strength: military 230; civilian police 25; int’l civilian 166; local civilian 113 Fatalities: 10 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $43.4 million (gross) Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $42.5 million (gross) United Nations Observer Mission in Georgia UNOMIG Since August 1993 United Nations Observer Mission in Georgia Strength: military 116; internationl civilian 102; local civilian 176 Fatalities: 7 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $33.1 million (gross) Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: 30.96 million (gross) UNMIK Since June 1999 United Nations Interim Administration Mission in Kosovo Strength: civilian police 4,297; military 38; int’l civilian 999; local civilian 3,184 Fatalities: 22 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $345.0 million (gross) Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $315.5 million (gross) UNAMSIL Since October 1999 United Nations Mission in Sierra Leone Strength: military 14,715; civilian police 112; int’l civilian 306; local civilian 560 Fatalities: 108 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $699.8 million (gross) Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $520.05 million (gross) MONUC Since November 1999 United Nations Organization Mission in the Democratic Republic of the Congo Strength: military 4,684; civilian police 51; international civilian 575; local civilian 710 Fatalities: 13 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $608.3 million (gross) Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $634.8 million (gross) UNMEE Since July 2000 United Nations Mission in Ethiopia and Eritrea Strength: military 4,080; international civilian 229; local civilian 259 Fatalities: 3 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $230.8 million (gross) Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $198.4 million (gross) UNMISET Since May 2002 United Nations Mission of Support in East Timor Strength: military 3,484; civilian police 641; international civilian 423; local civilian 848 Fatalities: 10 Approved budget 07/02–06/03: $305.2 million (gross) Proposed budget 07/03–06/04: $188.2 million (gross) MINUCI Since May 2003 United Nations Mission in Côte d’Ivoire Maximum authorized strength: 26 military liaison officers in the initial period and up to 50 additional officers as needed, and a small civilian staff Estimated financial implications for a one-year period (see S/2003/374/Add.1, 11 April 2003): $26.9 million (gross) CURRENT PEACEKEEPING OPERATIONS UNTSO and UNMOGIP are funded from the United Nations regular budget.
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Score: 887345.9 - https://www.un.org/en/events/p...rsday/2003/docs/currentops.pdf
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Therefore, the users of this report are invited to use the information presented according to their own safety concerns and operational reality. 2.3 The distribution of global accidents, fatal accidents, and fatalities by region is shown in Table 1 and Figure 1. While Africa accounted for only 5% of total accidents, 45% of all fatalities occurred in that region. North America experienced no fatal accidents, while no accidents occurred in Oceania in 2012. (...) Source: ICAO 2013 Global Safety Report  UN Region Accidents Accident rate Fatal accidents Fatalities % accidents % fatal accidents % fatalities Africa 5 4.8 2 167 5% 22% 45% Asia 23 2.7 3 161 23% 33% 43% Europe 30 4.2 3 42 30% 33% 11% Latin America & the Caribbean 12 3.8 1 2 12% 12% 1% Northern America 29 2.8 0 0 30% 0% 0% Oceania 0 0.0 0 0 0% 0% 0% World 99 3.2 9 372   Figure 1. 2012 Accidents by Region of Occurrence  2.4 According to ICAO Accidents/Incidents Reporting System (ADREP) and European Coordination Centre for Aviation Incident Reporting System (ECCAIRS) statistics1, the number of fatal 1 The ICAO ADREP/ECCAIRS data used in this report was consulted on July 19th, 2013.
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Score: 885057.7 - https://www.icao.int/NACC/Docu...4/CARDCAOPSAN/CAROPSANIP05.pdf
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Fatal Work Accidents: ILO Statement on Ranking Turkey in Fatal Work Accidents Skip to main content ILO Advancing social justice, promoting decent work ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations Türkçe Countries Topics Sectors Search ilo.org Search ilo.org Menu Home About the ILO Newsroom Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Contact Us ILO-Ankara About the ILO Office in Ankara Our team Policy areas Child Labour Decent work Employment promotion Equality and discrimination Green jobs Safety and Health at Work Social dialogue Youth Employment COVID-19 Programmes and projects Conventions ratified by Turkey Publications Media centre Multimedia Statements and speeches Media coverage News Vacancies Procurement ILO home Regions and countries ILO Office for Turkey News ILO Statement on Ranking Turkey in Fatal Work Accidents ... Fatal Work Accidents ILO Statement on Ranking Turkey in Fatal Work Accidents Several recent media reports on the trial procedure related to the Soma mining accident mention the International Labour Organization (ILO) “ranking Turkey third in the World for fatal work accidents”. (...) Since the ILO’s statistical database includes information on fatalities in the mining and quarrying industry that can be freely accessed by everyone on our website, we assume that the database was used to rank countries - including Turkey – by outside persons, who drew inaccurate conclusions and quoted ILO as a source.
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Score: 884071.3 - https://www.ilo.org/ankara/new...WCMS_372682/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
• Accident classification is based on • Threat and Error Management (TEM) taxonomy • Expert opinion • Use of assumptions • Processing the data • Metrics and recommendations • For a full list of TEM – refer to Safety Report 57th edition 3 ACTF Safety Performance 4 Review where safety performance is today compared with last 10 years • Data analyzed from 2011-Half Year (HY) 2021 is used in this presentation • Data source: Global Aviation Data Management Accident Database eXchnage (GADM ADX) • Loss of control inflight (LOC-I) and Controlled flight into terrain (CFIT) accidents continue to be the main source of fatal accidents • This presentation focuses on analysis of LOC-I accidents from • Global perspective • AFI based operators Accident Categories Accident Data: 2011-HY2021 5 LOC-I Accidents - 5-Year Rolling Average 6 • 53 accidents from 2011-HY 2021 • 49 of which were fatal, resulting in 1,858 fatalities • Zero LOC-I accidents in 2020 • 10 involved IATA members and 14 involved IOSA registered operators • 36 operated on passenger flights and 16 on cargo flights • Positive improvement if we look at the 5-year rolling average accident rate • Insufficient data detracts from accurate safety analysis! • Need to encourage better data provision • 7 accidents (13%) could not be classified due to insufficient data 7 When sufficient data does not exist LOC-I Accidents vs. Fatal Accidents • All LOC-I accidents occurring in 2011, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2017, 2019 and HY2021 were fatal accidents • There were zero LOC-I accidents in 2020 • In the first half year 2021, there were three fatal LOC-I accidents 8 LOC-I Fatal Accidents & Fatalities 9 LOC-I Fatality Risk Accident Data: 2011-HY2021 10 LOC-I by Flight Regime Accident Data: 2011-HY2021 • Fatalities were identified in LOC-I accidents that occurred at the initial climb, approach, cruise, takeoff, go- around, landing, descent and en route climb • Initial Climb incurred the highest fatal accidents and fatalities • 9 LOC-I fatal accidents involved IATA members and 12 involved IOSA carriers • 32 LOC-I fatal accidents involved passenger flights and 16 cargo flights 11 LOC-I Accidents 12 • 22 of LOC-I accidents involved jet flights • 20 accidents were fatal, resulting in 1,447 fatalities • 7 of which were IATA members and 10 IOSA carriers • 4 of which were cargo flights and 18 Passenger flights • 31 of LOC-I accidents involved turboprop fleet • 29 accidents were fatal, resulting in 411 fatalities • 3 of which were IATA members and 4 IOSA carriers • 12 of which were cargo flights and 18 Passenger flights LOC-I Accidents – Operators based in Africa 13 • 23% (12) of LOC-I accidents involved AFI Operators • All 12 accidents were fatal, resulting in 411 fatalities • Looking at the phase of flight, initial climb had the highest accident with 50% (6) of the accidents, resulting in 226 fatalities • 1 of which was an IATA member and 1 an IOSA carrier • 5 of which were cargo flights and 6 Passenger flights Note: 3 accidents could not be classified due to insufficient information LOC-I Accidents – Operators based in Africa 14 • 17% (2) of LOC-I accidents involved jet passenger flights • The two accidents were fatal, resulting in 310 fatalities • 83% (10) of LOC-I accidents involved turboprop fleet • All 10 accidents were fatal, resulting in 101 fatalities • They were neither IATA members nor IOSA Carriers • 5 of which were cargo flights and 4 Passenger flights Threat and Error Management (TEM) T E M 15 THREAT Prevention Threat Error UAS Prevention Definition - Threats There are two types of threats: • Environmental Threats – (e.g., methodology, lack of visual reference, birds and foreign objects, etc…) • Airline Threats – such as aircraft malfunction, flight controls, MEL Items, etc…) 16 An event or error that occurs outside the influence of the flight crew, but which requires crew attention and management if safety margins are to be maintained.
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Score: 883580.7 - https://www.icao.int/ESAF/Docu...orkshop%20Nov11_2021_Final.pdf
Data Source: un
Analysis of accident data from 2006 to 2010 reveals that runway safety is an important issue that requires more attention. 6 Runway Safety Overview Runway Safety Accidents Scheduled Commercial Traffic – MTOW > 2 250 kg (Yrs 2006- 2010 ) Runway Safety Accidents • Abnormal Runway Contact • Bird strike • Ground Collision • Ground Handling • Runway Excursion • Runway Incursion • Loss of Control on Ground • Collision with obstacle(s) • Undershoot / Overshoot • Aerodrome 59 % Accidents & Related Fatalities by Occurrence Categories Scheduled Commercial Traffic – MTOW > 2 250 kg (Yrs 2006- 2010 ) Runway Safety Overview 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% Unknown Other Controlled Flight Into Terrain Loss of Control In-Flight Turbulence Non-Impact Fire System Component Failure Runway Safety Accidents Fatal Accidents Fatalities Worldwide 7 8 Runway Safety Overview Accidents & Related Fatalities by Occurrence Categories Scheduled Commercial Traffic – MTOW > 2 250 kg (Yrs 2006- 2010 ) Focus on MID Region 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% Unknown Other Controlled Flight Into Terrain Loss of Control In-Flight Turbulence Non-Impact Fire System Component Failure Runway Safety Accidents Fatal Accidents Fatalities 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% Unknown Other Controlled Flight Into Terrain Loss of Control In-Flight Turbulence Non-Impact Fire System Component Failure Runway Safety Accidents Fatal Accidents Fatalities 48% 9% 13% 4% 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% Abnormal Runway Contact RE + RI Ground Handling Ground Collision Other 9 Focus on Runway Safety Related Accidents Accidents & Related Fatalities by Occurrence Categories Scheduled Commercial Traffic – MTOW > 2 250 kg (Yrs 2006- 2010 ) Focus on MID Region 63% RE & RI Accidents 43% MID: 85 fatalities for RS 23 runway safety accidents by occurrence category 9 World Average RE 96% other 4% No fatalities are attributable to Runway Incursions in MID Global RE: 94% of RS fatalities There are no Runway Incursions in MID Focus on Runway Excursions / Incursions 3% 11% 5% 20% 2% 4% 5% 0% 10% 20% 30% APAC ESAF EUR/NAT MID NACC SAM WACAF % of traffic flown by air carriers outside their own region Source: OAG – 2010 scheduled commercial flights 3% 17% 14% 17% 13% 5% 0% 0% 5% 10% 15% 20% 25% 30% APAC ESAF EUR/NAT MID NACC SAM WACAF % of Runways Excursions/Incursions experienced by air carriers outside their own region Scheduled Commercial Traffic MTOW > 2 250 kg (Yrs 2006- 2010 ) Traffic Accidents 20% 17% Focus on MID Region • Air Carriers of the MID Region flew 20% of their total traffic outside the region. • Air Carriers of the MID Region experienced 17% of their total excursions outside the region. 10 Focus on Runway Excursions / Incursions MID carriers are just as likely to experiencing a Runway Excursion/ Incursion inside the MID region as outside the region.
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Score: 877702.7 - https://www.icao.int/MID/Docum.../s1_p1_the_big_picture_mid.pdf
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News | 22 January 2014 “Seven industries have been reported most hazardous by the number of occupational fatalities for eleven months of last year,” he said. These industries include construction, where 543 workers died, agriculture, where 278 fatalities were reported, motor transport with 80 fatalities, timber logging and wood working industry with 73 fatalities, minerals processing with 71 fatalities, food industry with 56 fatalities and housing and public utility sector with 36 fatalities.
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Score: 877496.1 - https://www.ilo.org/moscow/new...WCMS_247352/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
ECE/TRANS/WP.6/2022/1 3 Figure 1 ECE road fatalities over time, by sub-region 6. Figure 1 shows total UNECE fatalities over time (split by sub-region). (...) This modest progress is far away from the 3.6.1 target of halving fatalities in the 2011-2020 decade. It is also worth noting that seven member States have seen increases in fatalities since 2015. 8. (...) Of the 22 ECE member States who have already provided 2020 fatality figures, fifteen saw decreases (in the range of 0-20 per cent) compared to 2019, whereas seven member States saw increases or the same number of fatalities.
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Score: 873791.3 - https://unece.org/sites/defaul...NS-WP.6-2022-01e%20%281%29.pdf
Data Source: un
Young workers are 40% more likely to experience a non- fatal occupational injury 860,000 workers suffer from non- fatal work-related injuries and illnesses around the world every day. Young workers are 40% more likely to experience a non- fatal occupational injury 6,400 workers die from occupational injuries and diseases globally every day. (...) Young workers are 40% more likely to experience a non- fatal occupational injury Young workers are more likely to experience a non-fatal occupational injury than older workers. of Indonesia’s population is below the age of 30.
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Score: 873540 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...s/presentation/wcms_552686.pdf
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