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IMPLEMENTATION OF THE INTERNATIONAL COVENANT ON ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS : REPORTS SUBMITTED IN ACCORDANCE WITH COUNCIL RESOLUTION 1988 (LX) BY STATES PARTIES TO THE COVENANT, CONCERNING RIGHTS COVERED BY ARTICLES 13 TO 15 : CZECHOSLOVAKIA
The most efficient measures taken to this end include the building of a wide network of public libraries and bookshops. (...) This is why such stress is being laid on its values, aesthetic and philosophical. E /1 9 8 2 /3 /M d . 18 E n g l i s h P age 16 /... (...) School establishments for regular study include universities of arts and secondary schools of arts.
Language:English
Score: 1039379.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...open&DS=E/1982/3/ADD.18&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
There are various materials, including land surveys, architectural sketches, construction plans, and drawings of the floorplans, elevations, sections and decorations, as well as models and notes on construction progress. (...) At the same time, we can gain further understanding of Qing society, economics, culture, as well as the architectural principles, aesthetics, and philosophies. Read more on the UNESCO Memory of the World Website © 2007 All Enthusiast Previous Next The Silk Roads on the Map Country profile China Capital: Beijing Region: Asia and the Pacific Related Information Route: Land, Maritime This platform has been developed and maintained with the support of: Azerbaijan China Germany Kazakhstan Oman Contact UNESCO Headquarters 7 Place de Fontenoy 75007 Paris, France Social and Human Sciences Sector Research, Policy and Foresight Section Silk Roads Programme silkroads@unesco.org Follow us UNESCO applies a zero tolerance policy against all forms of harassment WWW.UNESCO.ORG Disclaimer of Use Privacy Policy Terms of use Staff
Language:English
Score: 1036947.3 - https://en.unesco.org/silkroad...g-dynasty-yangshi-lei-archives
Data Source: un
News | 11 November 2021 The work was organized in two phases. The first phase included consultancy and advice by an experienced PR and communication specialist from an employers’ organization. The specialist demonstrated best practice examples on the content and visual aspects of the most effective EO websites. This also included the ‘do’s and ‘don’t’s about the website, to ensure that the EOs don’t make choices about the website which they would not be able to undo later. The three EOs learned how to develop a website map, how to make key content, technical and architecture decisions regarding the website and its key visual and aesthetical aspects. The result of the first phase were three comprehensive documents called “the concept of the website” which then guided the work of the web developers.  
Language:English
Score: 1032097.3 - www.ilo.org/moscow/news...WCMS_827630/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
News | 11 November 2021 The work was organized in two phases. The first phase included consultancy and advice by an experienced PR and communication specialist from an employers’ organization. The specialist demonstrated best practice examples on the content and visual aspects of the most effective EO websites. This also included the ‘do’s and ‘don’t’s about the website, to ensure that the EOs don’t make choices about the website which they would not be able to undo later. The three EOs learned how to develop a website map, how to make key content, technical and architecture decisions regarding the website and its key visual and aesthetical aspects. The result of the first phase were three comprehensive documents called “the concept of the website” which then guided the work of the web developers.  
Language:English
Score: 1032097.3 - https://www.ilo.org/moscow/new...WCMS_827630/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
Interface and usability analyst Bhooshan Pandya calls the design disastrous. "They lack aesthetic value and therefore affect the trust quotient of a user,'' he says. (...) Several state government websites including that of Maharashtra (which celebrates 2009 as E-Governance Year and whose server has been down for over a week) didn't carry so much as a sneeze on the flu. (...) It was Abidi who approached the IT ministry asking for 50 popular government websites, including the railways and income-tax, to be made disabled-friendly.
Language:English
Score: 1031602.2 - https://publicadministration.u...1272/We-are-under-construction
Data Source: un
Interface and usability analyst Bhooshan Pandya calls the design disastrous. "They lack aesthetic value and therefore affect the trust quotient of a user,'' he says. (...) Several state government websites including that of Maharashtra (which celebrates 2009 as E-Governance Year and whose server has been down for over a week) didn't carry so much as a sneeze on the flu. (...) It was Abidi who approached the IT ministry asking for 50 popular government websites, including the railways and income-tax, to be made disabled-friendly.
Language:English
Score: 1031602.2 - https://publicadministration.u...-Survey-in-Media/ID/1272/Files
Data Source: un
DRAFT DECLARATION OF PRINCIPLES
A human settlement policy must seek to achieve the harmonious integration or co-ordination of a wide variety of components, including, for example, population growth and distribution, employment, shelter, physical and social ~ Formulation included, but not discussed in the Drafting Committee - for consideration. ]/ Alternative formulations for consideration (...) It is therefore essential that there be respect for a diversity of settlement forms, whether they arise from historical tradition or from contemporary social experiment. 12. Cultural and aesthetic values embodied in settlements must be respected. A human settlement is not merely a grouping of people, shelters and work places, but also embodies cultural and aesthetic values as in areas of historical, religious or archaeological importance.
Language:English
Score: 1025972.1 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...pen&DS=A/CONF.70/PC/L.9&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Date Chapter 8. Aesthetic, Cultural, Religious and Spiritual Ecosystem Services Derived from the Marine Environment Contributor: Alan Simcock (Lead Member) 1. (...) Within “culture” it is convenient to include the other elements – aesthetic, religious and spiritual – that are regarded as aspects of the non-physical ecosystem services that humans derive from the environment around them. (...) Goods derived from marine ecosystems that are given a cultural value because of their appearance and/or rarity include pearls, mother-of-pearl, coral and tortoiseshell.
Language:English
Score: 1024374.8 - https://www.un.org/depts/los/g...rting/WOA_RPROC/Chapter_08.pdf
Data Source: un
GE.13-24708 Econo
Causal explanations included changes in nitrogen deposition and climate change. (...) Cultural losses have included the abandonment of traditional gathering of fish from mountain lakes by the local farmers, as a supplement to their food resources and income. (...) It is the total value of the ecosystem services provided, including aesthetic and ethical aspects that are not readily quantifiable in terms of economic value, as well as the more-easily quantifiable services such as loss of commercial fisheries, that have been judged to be worth the costs of emission reductions.
Language:English
Score: 1023545.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...=ECE/EB.AIR/WG.1/2013/6&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
REPLIES TO QUESTIONNAIRE OF 21 DECEMBER 1970 CIRCULATED BY THE SECRETARY-GENERAL OF THE CONFERENCE IN CONNEXION WITH THE PREPARATION OF A DRAFT DECLARATION ON THE HUMAN ENVIRONMENT
The protection of the human environment should be seen as: - practical-economical, which will aim at the maintenance of an acceptable human environment; - social, which tries to ensure that the environment may be enjoyed; - scientific-aesthetic, the purpose being to ensure as varied and rich an environment as conceivable and also to ensure the existence of the ecosystems. (...) If the definition is included in the Declaration, it should contain the biotic and abiotic, the social and aesthetic elements and processes which directly or indirectly influence man’s physical, social and mental well-being, and should have as its starting point the concepts of freedom, justice and equality as embedded in the United Nations International Declaration on Human Rights, and should deal with the relations between men as well as man's relation to his environment. 7. In the Declaration a mention of the rights and obligations as far as the environment is concerned, should also be included. The environment begins immediately beyond man.
Language:English
Score: 1021153.3 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc....48/PC/WG.1/CRP.4/ADD.3&Lang=E
Data Source: ods