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Fundamentals of collective bargaining for primary trade union organizations: workshop in Armenia Skip to main content ILO Advancing social justice, promoting decent work ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations Русский 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 Eastern Europe and Central Asia About the office Staff Vacancies Areas of work Employment Enterprises development Gender equality International Labour Standards Occupational safety and health (OSH) Social protection Workers' and Employers' organizations Countries covered Armenia Azerbaijan Belarus Georgia Kazakhstan Kyrgyzstan Russia Tajikistan Turkmenistan Uzbekistan News room Information resources Library Publications Video Links Newsletters Press about us Projects Events ILO home Regions and countries Eastern Europe and Central Asia News room Fundamentals of collective bargaining for primary trade union organizations: workshop ... Fundamentals of collective bargaining for primary trade union organizations: workshop in Armenia From 10th to 12th of June, a workshop on Fundamentals of collective bargaining and the negotiation process for primary trade union organizations was held in the city of Tsakhkadzor, Armenia. (...) ILO presented Social Dialogue for Job Creation as an important element of the ongoing Enabling Environment for Sustainable Enterprises (EESE) programme, promoted by the ILO in Armenia.
Language:English
Score: 919178.8 - www.ilo.org/moscow/news...WCMS_493386/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
ACAI 3 will link up with the UN Decade on Ecosystem Restoration (2021-2030). Box 1. Ten elements suggested for the design of nature-positive food production systems Regenerative and sustainable approaches are key to transitioning to nature-positive food production. The ten elements below can help guide and inform the design of nature-positive production systems. • Diversity: diversification is key to food system transitions to ensure food security and nutrition while conserving, protecting and enhancing natural resources. • Co-creation and sharing of knowledge: innovations on food production (in land and water) respond better to local challenges when they are co-created and contextualized through participatory processes. • Synergies: building synergies enhances key functions across food systems, supporting production and multiple ecosystem services. • Efficiency : innovative practices that rely on regenerative food production systems or agroecology produce more using less external resources. • Recycling: more recycling means agricultural and fisheries production with lower economic and environmental costs. • Resilience: enhanced resilience of people, communities and ecosystems is key to sustainable fisheries, food and agricultural systems. Resilience is the capacity of socio- ecological systems to maintain key aspects of its biological, social and functional identity, in a context of constant internal and external change. • Human and social values: protecting and improving rural and coastal livelihoods, equity and social well-being is essential for sustainable food systems. • Culture and food traditions: it is necessary to support healthy, diversified and culturally appropriate diets, thus contributing to food security and nutrition while maintaining the health of ecosystems. • Responsible governance: sustainable food production requires responsible and effective governance mechanisms at different scales – from local to national to global. • Circular and solidarity economy : circular and solidarity economies that reconnect producers and consumers provide innovative solutions for living within our planetary boundaries while ensuring the social foundation for inclusive and sustainable development. http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/synergies/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/efficiency/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/recycling/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/balance/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/human-social-value/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/culture-food-traditions/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/land-natural-resources-governance/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/circular-economy/en/ 5 4.
Language:English
Score: 915386.3 - https://www.un.org/sites/un2.u...discussion_starter-dec2020.pdf
Data Source: un
ACAI 3 will link up with the UN Decade on Ecosystem Restoration (2021-2030). Box 1. Ten elements suggested for the design of nature-positive food production systems Regenerative and sustainable approaches are key to transitioning to nature-positive food production. The ten elements below can help guide and inform the design of nature-positive production systems. • Diversity: diversification is key to food system transitions to ensure food security and nutrition while conserving, protecting and enhancing natural resources. • Co-creation and sharing of knowledge: innovations on food production (in land and water) respond better to local challenges when they are co-created and contextualized through participatory processes. • Synergies: building synergies enhances key functions across food systems, supporting production and multiple ecosystem services. • Efficiency : innovative practices that rely on regenerative food production systems or agroecology produce more using less external resources. • Recycling: more recycling means agricultural and fisheries production with lower economic and environmental costs. • Resilience: enhanced resilience of people, communities and ecosystems is key to sustainable fisheries, food and agricultural systems. Resilience is the capacity of socio- ecological systems to maintain key aspects of its biological, social and functional identity, in a context of constant internal and external change. • Human and social values: protecting and improving rural and coastal livelihoods, equity and social well-being is essential for sustainable food systems. • Culture and food traditions: it is necessary to support healthy, diversified and culturally appropriate diets, thus contributing to food security and nutrition while maintaining the health of ecosystems. • Responsible governance: sustainable food production requires responsible and effective governance mechanisms at different scales – from local to national to global. • Circular and solidarity economy : circular and solidarity economies that reconnect producers and consumers provide innovative solutions for living within our planetary boundaries while ensuring the social foundation for inclusive and sustainable development. http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/synergies/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/efficiency/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/recycling/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/balance/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/human-social-value/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/culture-food-traditions/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/land-natural-resources-governance/en/ http://www.fao.org/agroecology/knowledge/10-elements/circular-economy/en/ 5 4.
Language:English
Score: 915386.3 - https://www.un.org/sites/un2.u...discussion_starter-dec2020.pdf
Data Source: un
Allow me to start my remarks by thanking the Co-Facilitators for the elements paper they have circulated, and for giving us this opportunity to discuss in a comprehensive way the shape and content of the Declaration. (...) We welcome that these core principles of relevance to the rule of law and sustainable development are included in part in the elements paper and advocate strongly for their robust reflection throughout the Declaration. (...) In this context, for example transparency, participation in decision-making, and access to information as well as freedom of speech, association and assembly are crucial elements. Distinguished Co-Facilitators, As participants of the Group of Friends of the Rule of Law, we all advocate for a strong integration of the rule of law in the Declaration.
Language:English
Score: 907287.1 - https://www.un.org/en/ecosoc/p...president_17_february_2015.pdf
Data Source: un
Four children injured during this attack had to have their legs amputated. 2013 14 April Pillaging and destruction of buildings dedicated to religion by anti-Balaka elements and civilians, who attacked and destroyed about 20 mosques in Bangui, out of a total of 23 Mosques in the city. 2013 December Anti-Balaka elements, as well as civilians, attacked and destroyed around 20 religious buildings in the Ombella-M’Poko prefecture. In Boali and Bossembélé for instance, they destroyed almost all the mosques. 2013 December After the ex-Séléka left Boali, around 300 armed anti-Balaka entered the town, killed at least four Muslim civilians, wounded around 20 and pillaged and destroyed three mosques. 2014 17 January Ex-Séléka elements – apparently in retaliation for the killing of the three Muslim youths – threw grenades into the Church of Notre Dame de Fatima in Bangui, where thousands of displaced people had taken shelter, killing 11 people, including a priest. 2014 28 May Three ex-Séléka ghters invaded the evangelical church in Ngakobo village, and shot and killed nine people, including the pastor. 2014 8 September According to the Mapping report, between 2003 and 2015, a distinctive feature of the multiple conicts in the CAR was the disregard of fundamental principles of international humanitarian law by many parties to the conicts. (...) The numerous attacks aimed at appropriating or destroying valuable resources at the expense of already impoverished communities, had major repercussions as they deprived civilians of the enjoyment of fundamental economic and social rights (health, housing, food, shelter, education).
Language:English
Score: 906542.8 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...ing2003-2015/Factsheet9-EN.pdf
Data Source: un
Twitter YouTube Facebook LinkedIn Flickr Instagram RSS feeds ILO home About the ILO Newsroom News Government, workers' and employers' representatives agreed on the main elements ... Occupational safety and health Government, workers' and employers' representatives agreed on the main elements of a roadmap on OSH in mines The Ministry of Labour and Social Security (MoLSS), International Labour Organization (ILO), social partners and other relevant stakeholders discussed how risk assessments, compliance with national legislation, labour inspection and the social partners can contribute to increased safety and health in mines in a national tripartite meeting held in Ankara. Press release | 17 October 2014 ANKARA (ILO News) – Government, workers’ and employers’ representatives and other relevant stakeholders agreed on the main elements of a roadmap on how to improve occupational safety and health (OSH) in mines at the “ National Tripartite Meeting on Improving Occupational Safety and Health (OSH) in Mining ” on 16-17 October 2014 hosted by the MoLSS and facilitated by the ILO. In the context of the building of a safety and health culture, the significance of life-long learning, improved generalized knowledge of OSH and targeted OSH training, specifically for miners was a frequent theme in the discussions and there was a shared view that further collaboration between the government and employers’ and workers’ organizations was an important element in this context. “As we all know, preparing legislation in every field is not sufficient.
Language:English
Score: 903200.4 - https://www.ilo.org/global/abo...WCMS_315255/lang--ja/index.htm
Data Source: un
We further call on Member States to consider the recommendations in the paper to ensure adequate investment of blue recovery elements, like economic relief for small-scale fishers and coastal tourism, are integrated into government policies needed to build back better. (...) Climate Change (Item 11): Rare calls on Member States to have a productive discussion on the implementation of country’s NDCs, with particular emphasis on the elements around fisheries, coastal zone management, and coastal and marine protection or restoration. Rare encourages Member States to consider how to appropriately integrate fisheries and related elements into revised NDCs for adaptation (and mitigation in certain cases), implementation plan for NDCs or NAPs, and in the formulation of future NDC to ensure it is a valued sector in the ambition cycle of the UNFCCC Paris Agreement.
Language:English
Score: 903200.4 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/.../AgendaItems8_11_11-1-Rare.pdf
Data Source: un
Attacks against peacekeepers - ENG During the 15 March 2003 coup, the “libérateurs” of General François Bozizé (soldiers and mercenaries, who assisted Bozizé in his rebellion) killed three Congolese soldiers from the FOMUC peacekeep- ing force at the residence of President Patassé, in Bangui (Ombella M’Poko). 3 Killed 5 Killed 2 Killed 4 Injured 1 Killed 7 Injured Seriously Injured 12 Injured 2003 15 March Anti-Balaka elements killed ve Chadian MISCA soldiers in the Gobongo neighbourhood of Bangui (Ombella M’Poko). The soldiers were attacked as they were trying to remove road blocks erected by anti-Balaka in the area. 2013 25 December At around 10 p.m., ex-Séléka elements opened re on a MISCA patrol, near the Camp de Roux, in Bangui (Ombella M’Poko), killing two Congolese police ofcers and injuring four others. 2013 26 December Anti-Balaka elements attacked and seriously wounded several MISCA soldiers, notably from the Congolese and Rwandan contingents, in the Combattant and Fouh neighbourhoods of Bangui (Ombella M’Poko). 2014 22 March Anti-Balaka elements attacked a road convoy of 89 vehicles transporting many people eeing the conict at Beloko (Nana Mambéré), along the Route Nationale n° 3, close to the border with Cameroon. (...) He was released the same day. 2015 20 January During the violence of September and October 2015 which erupted following the discovery on 26 September 2015 of the mutilated body of a Muslim teenager, MINUSCA forces came under attack from armed elements in areas across Bangui (Ombella M’Poko). At the time, MINUSCA forces reported that on numerous occasions, suspected anti-Balaka elements surrounded themselves with children and shot at MINUSCA forces, apparently using children as human shields. 2015 September and October Ex-Séléka/UPC young ghters attacked MINUSCA troops in Bambari (Ouaka).
Language:English
Score: 903012.5 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...ing2003-2015/Factsheet7-EN.pdf
Data Source: un
Today, in the twenty-first century, said Mr Utsumi, the fundamental message of WSIS is the recognition of the potential of new technologies. (...) Security, Learning and Work Emerge as Key Themes As the working group continued to discuss elements of the draft action plan, many delegations strongly emphasized teleworking, e-learning, and research facilities, felt to be fundamental for the creation of an enabling environment in developing countries. (...) They attract, it was argued, bright youngsters to stay in their home countries, helping to prevent the ‘brain-drain’ phenomenon towards wealthier nations. These elements go hand-in-hand with the changing nature of the workplace, one delegate also said.
Language:English
Score: 902850.8 - https://www.itu.int/net/wsis/newsroom/1/pc2/feb26.html
Data Source: un