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“My Clearing House” is a mechanism that also allows users to self-administrate the documents which they have submitted to the Clearing House. (...) The bulletin board will allow users (registered or not) to ask questions related to the topics covered and information provided by the Clearing House. (...) The technical architecture of the Clearing House is, however, designed in such a way so as to allow migration to any other server should the need arise. 24.
Language:English
Score: 847374.6 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...c_21/ECE-AC.21-2006-3-CH.E.pdf
Data Source: un
It has not adopted a national strategic plan for housing that identifies goals, resources and the means of using these resources and, to allow civilians to participate in the strategic planning of housing. (...) The Ministry of Public Works and Housing estimated that 245,623 housing units were demolished in the Gaza Strip in 2007; 15,000 housing units since have been erected, including 5,000 housing units as part of the reconstruction process. (...) The comprehensive siege which has been imposed on the Gaza Strip almost 8 years now does not allow the entry of construction materials for housing projects nor the reconstruction of the houses that were destroyed during the recent aggression.
Language:English
Score: 844466 - https://www.un.org/unispal/document/auto-insert-182958/
Data Source: un
(iii) Development of a brochure on THE PEP Clearing House The Bureau recommended the development of a brochure as an effective means to present and promote THE PEP Clearing House in different fora. (...) It should allow the user to move from general to more specific topics, with provision of multiple entry options to search the Clearing House (e.g. by topic, by theme). (...) (vii) Running costs of the Clearing House While resources made available by donor countries have allowed for a swift start of the Clearing House design, the question of support to its running costs and long-term sustainability remains to be addressed.
Language:English
Score: 798991.65 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...ocuments/ece.ac.21.2004.2e.pdf
Data Source: un
Among children aged 3–5, the proportion enrolled went down less steeply, from 82 per cent to 78 per cent. Policies on housing have a strong effect on families. In the Czech Republic, most housing is owner occupied, following massive privatization in the 1990s and 2000s. Housing costs are among the highest among OECD countries, making it difficult for young adults to start a family. Low-income households may qualify for a housing allowance, but this is often used to pay an overcharged price for a substandard apartment.
Language:English
Score: 797780.4 - https://www.un.org/development..._201511_policy_brief_no._6.pdf
Data Source: un
During the first phase of the pilot operation (January-December 2005) an access to the Clearing House portal, including the credentials that allow authorized uploading of information, was given to all THE PEP focal points. (...) Key messages providing succinct information on each of the topic areas available in the Clearing House database have also been developed. Furthermore, a special registration form was developed that allows registration of other users than THE PEP focal points. (...) Statistical figures on the number of unique visitors of the Clearing House and page views of Clearing House sites, calculated by Internet counters, provide an interesting measure of the use made of the Clearing House.
Language:English
Score: 790467 - https://unece.org/DAM/trans/ma...speca/docs/12th_document14.pdf
Data Source: un
Key messages providing succinct information on each of the topic areas available in the Clearing House database have been developed. 8. Furthermore, a special registration form was developed that allows registration of other users than THE PEP focal points. (...) Such a bulletin board or forum would allow users (registered or not) to pose queries related to the topics covered and information provided by the Clearing House. (...) As is indicated in document ECE/AC.21/2006/10 on resources for the implementation of THE PEP work programme, the resources presently available would not even allow the continuation of the pilot operation of THE PEP Clearing House during 2007 in “automatic” mode.
Language:English
Score: 789976.4 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...uments/ECE_AC.21_SC_2007_4.pdf
Data Source: un
In terms of ensuring quality control at the point where information is submitted for inclusion in the Clearing House database, the Clearing House is equipped with a procedure allowing authorized users to upload information by logging onto the Clearing House administration site and filling in the required fields for the document or link submitted. (...) This allows developing each 3 See Addendum 1 to this report. 4 ECE/AC.21/2004/3-EUR/04/5045236/3. 5 See Clearing House Background Document No. 4 (November 2003). 6 See Clearing House Background Document No. 7 (December 2003). (...) A dedicated form has been developed to allow efficient and user-friendly submission of weblinks and documents for inclusion in the Clearing House by authorized users.
Language:English
Score: 789722.75 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA....2005.03-EUR.05.5046203.03.pdf
Data Source: un
In terms of ensuring quality control at the point where information is submitted for inclusion in the Clearing House database, the Clearing House is equipped with a procedure allowing authorized users to upload information by logging onto the Clearing House administration site and filling in the required fields for the document or link submitted. (...) This allows developing each 3 See Addendum 1 to this report. 4 ECE/AC.21/2004/3-EUR/04/5045236/3. 5 See Clearing House Background Document No. 4 (November 2003). 6 See Clearing House Background Document No. 7 (December 2003). (...) A dedicated form has been developed to allow efficient and user-friendly submission of weblinks and documents for inclusion in the Clearing House by authorized users.
Language:English
Score: 789722.75 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA.../clearing/documents/2005-3.pdf
Data Source: un
This can include: food, drink, fuel, clothing, footwear, free or subsidized housing or transport, electricity, car parking, nurseries or crèches, low or zero-interest loans or subsidized mortgages. (...) In the domestic work sector in Switzerland, food and housing can represent a maximum of 33 CHF per day. (...) Other countries use the price a worker would pay for a product, service or housing if he or she were to buy it. Limiting the value of in-kind benefits to a multiple of the minimum wage : In Chad and Senegal, the value of one meal is equivalent to one hour worked at the minimum wage.
Language:English
Score: 789381.6 - https://www.ilo.org/moscow/are...WCMS_439068/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
This can include: food, drink, fuel, clothing, footwear, free or subsidized housing or transport, electricity, car parking, nurseries or crèches, low or zero-interest loans or subsidized mortgages. (...) In the domestic work sector in Switzerland, food and housing can represent a maximum of 33 CHF per day. (...) Other countries use the price a worker would pay for a product, service or housing if he or she were to buy it. Limiting the value of in-kind benefits to a multiple of the minimum wage : In Chad and Senegal, the value of one meal is equivalent to one hour worked at the minimum wage.
Language:English
Score: 773606.74 - https://www.ilo.org/global/top...WCMS_439068/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un