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COMMUNICATION NO. 2274/2013: DECISION/VIEWS
Factual background 2.1 The author is a Muslim woman who wears a headscarf covering her hair and neck, in line with her religious beliefs. (...) On 31 July 1991, the Constitutional Court decided that the provision was constitutional, but ruled that covering one’s neck and hair with the headscarf for religious purposes should not be regarded as protected, as it ran contrary to the principle of secularism embodied in the Constitution. (...) The Committee observes that, although the author was wearing a wig and not a headscarf, she states that she did so to cover her hair in accordance with her religious beliefs.
Language:English
Score: 1112586.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...C/123/D/2274/2013/REV.1&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
PETITION FROM MR. THEOPHILE MALLY CONCERNING TOGOLAND UNDER FRENCH ADMINISTRATION
I spent two months and six days in a prison cell during which I received humiliating treatment (night latrine duty and compulsory hair- cutting). 2. I believe that my name was brought to the attention of the United Nations as that of someone who has been victimized when the United Nations Visiting Mission was in Togoland in 1952. (...) I was kept in a prison cell for 69 days, during which my hair was cut with a blunt knife and a guard, second-class, called Mensah (from Dahomey) pulled it out with his fingers. To facilitate the pulling out of my hair, my head was sprinkled with water from a gourd soiled with human excrement.
Language:English
Score: 1111721.5 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...get?open&DS=T/PET.7/428&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Some of these policies and experiences included: Dreadlocks and afros were not allowed. Hair needed to be neat and tidy by being pinned at the nape, which is only possible with straight hair. (...) Photo courtesy of Zulaikha Patel The young activist graduated from high school in 2020 and has finished her first children’s book, 'My Coily Crowny Hair', which follows a 7-year-old girl named Lisakhanya on a journey to embrace her natural hair with the help of her mother, grandmother, and an African queen. (...) “When I was alone with my father in a shopping mall, people would question whether I really was his daughter, because he is Indian and lighter in skin tone and also because his hair is straight as compared to mine.” she explained.
Language:English
Score: 1111387.5 - https://news.un.org/en/story/2021/12/1107712
Data Source: un
Discrimination: The sex and race workplace double whammy Skip to main content ILO Advancing social justice, promoting decent work ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations français | español Countries Country data and ILO results Africa Americas Arab States Asia and the Pacific Europe and Central Asia Topics 2030 Development Agenda Apprenticeships Care Economy Child Labour Collective bargaining and labour relations Cooperatives COVID-19 Decent work Digital labour platforms Disability and work Domestic workers DW4SD Resource Platform Economic and social development Employment injury insurance and protection Employment Intensive Investment Employment promotion Employment security Equality and discrimination Fair recruitment Forced labour, human trafficking and slavery Freedom of association Future of work Gender equality Globalization Green jobs HIV and AIDS Indigenous and tribal peoples Informal economy Labour inspection and administration Labour law Labour migration Maritime Labour Convention Maternity protection Millennium Development Goals Multinational enterprises Non-standard forms of employment Poverty Rural economy Safety and health at work Skills, Knowledge and Employability Small and Medium Enterprises Social and Solidarity Economy Social dialogue and tripartism Social finance Social protection Sustainable enterprises Violence and harassment Wages Working time and work organization Work, peace and resilience Youth employment Sectors Agriculture; plantations;other rural sectors Basic Metal Production Chemical industries Commerce Construction Education Financial services; professional services Food; drink; tobacco Forestry; wood; pulp and paper Health services Hotels; tourism; catering Mining (coal; other mining) Mechanical and electrical engineering Media; culture; graphical Oil and gas production; oil refining Postal and telecommunications services Public service Shipping; ports; fisheries; inland waterways Textiles; clothing; leather; footwear Transport (including civil aviation; railways; road transport) Transport equipment manufacturing Utilities (water; gas; electricity) Search: Search Menu Home About the ILO Newsroom Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Contact Us Mission and impact ILO Centenary Declaration for the Future of Work, 2019 Impact and people How the ILO works ILO Director-General Statements and speeches News and press releases Videos and photos In the media Former Directors-General Multilateral system The ILO and the G20 G20 summits ILO reports for the G20 The ILO and the G7 United Kingdom 2021 United States 2020 France 2019 The ILO and the BRICS India 2021 Russia 2020 United Nations Reform Partnering for Development Programme and budget Results based management Strategic planning Global level programming in the ILO Country level programming in the ILO Reporting on results Funding Evaluation Performance management Efficiency savings Accountability and Transparency Committee on Accountability Vendor Review Committee Ethics Office Areas of work Key documents Events and campaigns Annual Reports Evaluation Office Independent Oversight Advisory Committee Office of Internal Audit and Oversight About the Office Internal audit Investigation Reporting Joint Advisory Appeals Board (JAAB) Role Composition Procedure Key documents Departments and offices Governance and Tripartism Department (GOVERNANCE) Labour Administration, Labour Inspection and Occupational Safety and Health Branch (LABADMIN/OSH) Better Work Branch (BETTERWORK) Fundamental Principles and Rights at Work Branch (FUNDAMENTALS) Social Dialogue and Tripartism Unit (DIALOGUE) Labour Law and Reform Unit (LABOURLAW) History of the ILO Newsroom News Statements and speeches ILO in the media All ILO Newsroom content Multimedia Videos Audio Maps and charts Employment opportunities Procurement Receive ILO news Sign up for updates This story was written by the ILO Newsroom For official ILO statements and speeches, please visit our “ Statements and Speeches ” section. (...) Her friend, Jemilia Wisdom says she also faced discrimination when she started working as a classroom assistant in a school. “I wear my hair natural, in an afro. We were coming up to a school inspection and I was told that while the inspectors were there, I should do something with my hair, that I needed to make it neater. I said that this is how my hair grows and that I was not going to straighten it to please her.”
Language:English
Score: 1103259.4 - https://www.ilo.org/global/abo...WCMS_203525/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
“I was getting more and more worried about Gadi's health”, recalls Gadi's mother, Béatrice, who felt completely helpless as she could not afford to take her son to a health centre. “His hair and eyelashes were becoming paler and paler”, says Béatrice. (...) UNICEF DRC Wenga It didn’t take long to diagnose him: Gadi was suffering from severe acute malnutrition. He was cared for and given ready-to-use therapeutic food. (...) With the support of the Chinese Government, UNICEF is working to care for more than 17,000 children suffering from severe acute malnutrition in 16 health areas in South Kivu, North Kivu and Ituri.
Language:English
Score: 1103254.7 - https://www.unicef.org/drcongo...eating-preventing-malnutrition
Data Source: un
This was cheerfully applauded by all participants. CARE Micro-Credit Project Introduction On 3 April, CARE Turkey Office met with women beneficiaries of the Project to empower and promote participation in working life of the beneficiaries of SADA Women Centre through various projects. The project intends to give repayable micro-credits of 1,000 to 1,500 TL to women who have business ideas but fail to start due to lack of finances, or women who wish to improve their existing businesses. CARE project staff made an introductory presentation, then provided women with one-on-one information at a desk, and received the applications from women who wished to benefit. Women who provided makeup and hair-dressing services at home filed their applications to procure equipment to improve their work; others to purchase fabrics to improve their tailoring skills; those who designed jewellery or made and sold home dishes applied to the project to develop their businesses through procuring new materials.
Language:English
Score: 1098404.9 - https://www.ilo.org/ankara/new...WCMS_683800/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
. & moisture) …to reduce changes of internal factors …to get appropriate PH technology General steps of post harvest management (Sydney Post harvest laboratory)  Understanding produce maturity - Physiological maturity - Horticultural maturity Depends on final uses General steps of post harvest management  Harvesting handling - Care taken during harvesting to reduce bruises and other injuries lead to less losses and enhanced value of fresh produce after harvest General steps of post harvest management  Pre-cooling - Harvested produce should be promptly transferred to packing shed to quickly remove field heat which reduces PH life of produce (hydro- cooling, forced air cooling and packing with ice etc.) General steps of post harvest management  Cool storage - The most important tool to extend storage life of fresh produce General steps of post harvest management  Quality control - To improve consistency of quality and freshness of produce to satisfy consumers Fresh rambutan was kept in refrigerated marine container with AFAM+ at 12 ºC, 96% RH, 12% CO2 9% O2 and 15 m3/hr ventilation  Outer appearance 3 days after transporting by air  Outer appearance 8 days after transporting by sea with AFAM+ reefer Post-harvest management: Rambutan  Harvest with care  Appropriate harvesting index (green and yellow skin with red blush, red hair with green end) Post-harvest management: Rambutan  LLDPE (Linear Low Density Polyethylene) bag,20 micron thick with specific value of OTR, CTR and WVTR  Store in 14-15 ºC  Clean with chlorine solution and dried before packing  Outer appearance and eating quality at 21 days after storing in refrigerated marine container at 15 ºC were marketable acceptance Post-harvest management: Rambutan Post harvest management beneficiary  Increased export earnings  Extend the availability of fresh produce through the year  Reduced quality disorders or losses Post harvest and Processing Research and Development Office 50 Phaholyothin Rd., Ladyao, Chatuchak Bangkok, 10900 THAILAND E-mail: ssalakpetch@gmail.com surmsuk.s@doa.in.th Ph. +662 579 5788 Fax. +662 579 5788
Language:English
Score: 1090305.9 - https://unece.org/DAM/trade/ag...tharvestManagement_Surmsuk.pdf
Data Source: un
It provides guidance on best practice for the routine use of minor procedures (such as pubic hair shaving and vaginal examinations for labour assessment), use of antiseptic agents for vaginal and caesarean birth, and the use of antibiotics as a preventative measure in situations where there is a potential risk of infection – such as pre-labour rupture of membranes, meconium-stained amniotic fluid (when the first stool of an infant is expelled into the amniotic fluid), and perineal tears, as well as obstetric procedures such as the manual removal of the placenta, operative vaginal birth (use of forceps or vacuum), episiotomy and caesarean section. (...) Global relevance With its focus on quality of care around the time of childbirth, the new guidance includes recommendations which align with the recently launched Global Goals for Sustainable Development, and the new Global Strategy for Women's, Children's and Adolescents' Health. The guideline will be useful for a wide range of people working across the health system in all countries, including health professionals and managers who are responsible for developing national and local health-care protocols and policies, as well as those who directly provide care of pregnant women and women who just give birth, including obstetricians, midwives, general medical practitioners and nurses.
Language:English
Score: 1088546.4 - https://www.who.int/reproducti...rnal-peripartum-infections/en/
Data Source: un
COMMUNICATION NO. 1852/2008 : HUMAN RIGHTS COMMITTEE : VIEWS ADOPTED BY THE COMMITTEE AT ITS 106TH SESSION, 15 OCTOBER-2 NOVEMBER 2012
Forcing a Sikh student to keep his hair uncovered does not do away with the external symbols linking him to his religious, cultural and ethnic CCPR/C/106/D/1852/2008 7 identity, since his uncut hair equally symbolizes this affiliation. (...) Since the author‟s uncut hair reveals that he is a Sikh, there is only one conceivable obligation, namely that the hair should be covered discretely, as was done with a light material of a dark colour in the form of a keski. (...) The students who were not suspended were considerably younger and were prepared to wear clothing over their hair, while others either went to school bare- headed, took correspondence courses or cut their hair.
Language:English
Score: 1083541.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...=CCPR/C/106/D/1852/2008&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
In this context, courses are organised on Turkish language, computer use, patient registration, packaging, hair-dressing, skin care for Syrian, Afghan and local women of Gaziantep.
Language:English
Score: 1081790.9 - https://www.ilo.org/ankara/new...WCMS_619765/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un