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Challenges to Biosecurity from Advances in the Life Sciences | United Nations Skip to main content Toggle navigation Welcome to the United Nations العربية 中文 English Français हिन्दी Português Русский Español Kiswahili Türkçe Українська UN Chronicle Toggle navigation Home About us Search Chronicle Conversations Archives » Article archives Issue archives Contact Coronavirus (COVID-19) Challenges to Biosecurity from Advances in the Life Sciences About the author Sergio Bonin Sergio Bonin is Political Affairs Officer for the Biological Weapons Convention and Chemical Weapons Convention, Swiss Federal Department of Foreign Affairs. (...) In another approach, attempts are made to construct a minimal genome reduced to the essential genes required for life in order to serve as the chassis for mounting genetic modules. (...) Every major breakthrough in science has been applied for malign ends and the life sciences are no exception. The application of synthetic biology and nanobiotechnology for nefarious purposes is unlikely in the short to medium term.
Language:English
Score: 994634.3 - https://www.un.org/en/chronicl...ecurity-advances-life-sciences
Data Source: un
Water is essential for life. We can’t live without it.” Yousif said. UNICEF Iraq/2017/Anmar WASH activities in Domiz Camp are funded by the United States Bureau of Population, Refugees and Migration. (...) The safe, clean supply of water makes Hajar’s life a lot easier especially doing laundry for a family with six children. (...) He has higher dreams for his children. Although the future life of Yousif and his family is uncertain, he is doing his best to make sure his children finish their education, because he thinks that with education his children will have better opportunities in their life.
Language:English
Score: 993423.8 - https://www.unicef.org/mena/stories/water-essential-life
Data Source: un
The activities planned at the conversation workshop aim to strengthen women’s language skills and enable them to achieve lasting success in public space and working life. Women participants had the opportunity to practise their Turkish language skills on a range of topics including personal information and introduction, routine daily dialogues, education and working life, individual in social and urban life, information sources and media, leisure and entertainment, different cultures, invitations and celebrations, past events and history, social and current issues. (...) They expressed that learning Turkish made their lives easier, boosted their self-confidence, they were no longer timid when going to a hospital, they could shop without needing assistance, and they made Turkish friends and neighbours, summarising the benefits of learning the language.
Language:English
Score: 989061.1 - www.ilo.org/ankara/news...WCMS_698387/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
The activities planned at the conversation workshop aim to strengthen women’s language skills and enable them to achieve lasting success in public space and working life. Women participants had the opportunity to practise their Turkish language skills on a range of topics including personal information and introduction, routine daily dialogues, education and working life, individual in social and urban life, information sources and media, leisure and entertainment, different cultures, invitations and celebrations, past events and history, social and current issues. (...) They expressed that learning Turkish made their lives easier, boosted their self-confidence, they were no longer timid when going to a hospital, they could shop without needing assistance, and they made Turkish friends and neighbours, summarising the benefits of learning the language.
Language:English
Score: 989061.1 - https://www.ilo.org/ankara/new...WCMS_698387/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
Transferable skills are those that we need to adapt at different times in life and that we can transfer to various environments, such as work, education and social settings. (...) Transferable skills are developed throughout life, through different modalities and in diverse contexts. (...) UNICEF UNICEF's Global Skills Framework develops 12 transferable skills, based on the four dimensions of learning. These life skills enable children and adolescents, as agents of change, to impact their communities and contribute to the economic growth of more equal and equitable societies.
Language:English
Score: 989061.1 - https://www.unicef.org/lac/en/...ransferable-skills-development
Data Source: un
This paper also looks at the reasons why practitioners so frequently remain in public practice while also working in the private sector, and at contextual, personal life, institutional and professional factors that make it easier or more difficult to have dual practices and possible interventions to deal with dual practice.
Language:English
Score: 987220.3 - https://www.who.int/workforcea...ge/resources/dual_practice/en/
Data Source: un
For example the description of microbial species is mainly based on biochemical and physiological information rather than gross anatomy where as for arthropods, for example, the emphasis is placed on morphology and life history of the organism. The ease at which DNA can be sequenced is making the task of assessing biodiversity easier although this is itself not without its own problems not least in defining what actually is a species.  
Language:English
Score: 987220.3 - https://www.fao.org/agricultur...iodiversity/soil-organisms/en/
Data Source: un
For example the description of microbial species is mainly based on biochemical and physiological information rather than gross anatomy where as for arthropods, for example, the emphasis is placed on morphology and life history of the organism. The ease at which DNA can be sequenced is making the task of assessing biodiversity easier although this is itself not without its own problems not least in defining what actually is a species.  
Language:English
Score: 987220.3 - https://www.fao.org/agricultur...uelo-inicio/soil-organisms/es/
Data Source: un
For example the description of microbial species is mainly based on biochemical and physiological information rather than gross anatomy where as for arthropods, for example, the emphasis is placed on morphology and life history of the organism. The ease at which DNA can be sequenced is making the task of assessing biodiversity easier although this is itself not without its own problems not least in defining what actually is a species.  
Language:English
Score: 987220.3 - https://www.fao.org/agricultur...iodiversity/soil-organisms/ir/
Data Source: un
For example the description of microbial species is mainly based on biochemical and physiological information rather than gross anatomy where as for arthropods, for example, the emphasis is placed on morphology and life history of the organism. The ease at which DNA can be sequenced is making the task of assessing biodiversity easier although this is itself not without its own problems not least in defining what actually is a species.  
Language:English
Score: 987220.3 - https://www.fao.org/agricultur...iodiversity/soil-organisms/en/
Data Source: un