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Milan Babić “ The regret that I feel is the pain that I have to live for the rest of my life. These crimes and my participation therein can never be justified. (...) The regret that I feel is the pain that I have to live for the rest of my life. These crimes and my participation therein can never be justified. (...) I hope that the remorse that I expressed will make it easier for the others to bear their pain and suffering.
Language:English
Score: 1120339.1 - https://www.icty.org/en/content/milan-babi%C4%87
Data Source: un
Milan Babić “ The regret that I feel is the pain that I have to live for the rest of my life. These crimes and my participation therein can never be justified. (...) The regret that I feel is the pain that I have to live for the rest of my life. These crimes and my participation therein can never be justified. (...) I hope that the remorse that I expressed will make it easier for the others to bear their pain and suffering.
Language:English
Score: 1120339.1 - https://www.icty.org/en/node/8325
Data Source: un
Search Close Search UNICEF Fulltext search Max Article Lazasoa, life of a disabled child. Lazasoa, 4 years old, struggle with her disabilities as her family shows support and care for her. (...) Lazasoa is very social able and loves being around people. Her daily life is heavily reliant on those around her to take care of her. A day in a life of Lazasoa consists of her mother going to work each day and her grandmother taking care of her.
Language:English
Score: 1112187.9 - https://www.unicef.org/madagas...es/lazasoa-life-disabled-child
Data Source: un
. -16- We ask for an assessment of our skills and guidance towards working life with individualized job and career counselling services. -17- We ask for the provision of more opportunities for the disabled youth among us to enable easier access to social life and transformation of the institutional and physical infrastructures that create barriers thereby it is easier for everyone to access opportunities. -18- We ask for regulations regarding professional development, working hours, working place, leaves, and care services that especially young women need for transition to working life and maintaining working in fair conditions, and closer supervision and inspection of the private sector by the public authority. -19- We demand that the voices of the rural youth among us be heard, and equal opportunities in access to education, social life, and decent jobs are ensured. -20- For the communication between the state, workers, and employers to be of a quality that acknowledges the rights of us young people, we want civil society and trade unions to engage in “effective advocacy primarily”. -21- We demand that public and private sector recruitments are carried out in a fair, transparent, and merit-based manner. -22- We ask for the elimination of digital injustice, which has become more visible and perceptible with the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic and equal access to education and training opportunities for everyone. -23- We demand that the youth labour is rewarded in internships, and within this framework, paid internship opportunities are increased. -24- We demand that volunteering efforts are rewarded; volunteering is not exploited as unpaid labour. -25-
Language:English
Score: 1107860 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...enericdocument/wcms_803300.pdf
Data Source: un
In a global labour market polarized between a limited group of highly qualified workers enjoying decent work and a large group of the working poor whose skills can only take on jobs too costly for robots to undertake, we do not want to be the easily dispensable labour. 5]We do not want to face unemployment due to skill mismatches. 12] We demand practical “registered working procedures”, especially suitable for digital platforms, are developed, registered working culture for all kinds of work are encouraged, and implementation is inspected. 19] We ask for regulations regarding professional development, working hours, working place, leaves, and care services that especially young women need for transition to working life and maintaining working in fair conditions, and closer supervision and inspection of the private sector by the public authority. 13]We want to be in the working environment we deserve in our jobs, get the wages we deserve. 20]We demand that the voices of the rural youth among us be heard, and equal opportunities in access to education, social life, and decent jobs are ensured. 14] We do not want to be deprived of social security and income security just because we are young and do not meet the conditions for the number of premium days during our unemployment. On the contrary, we want the right to social protection to be ensured for everyone at all ages. 21] For the communication between the state, workers, and employers to be of a quality that acknowledges the rights of us young people, we want civil society and trade unions to engage in “effective advocacy primarily”. 15] We want expansion of the public space that is open to all of us free of charge, including Youth Centres, maker workshops, libraries, parks, and green spaces that bring us together, enabling us to produce together and be happy. 22]We demand that public and private sector recruitments are carried out in a fair, transparent, and merit-based manner. 16]We ask for the establishment of consultancy and grant supports so that we, young people, can realize our innovative ideas and establish our own businesses. 23] We ask for the elimination of digital injustice, which has become more visible and perceptible with the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic and equal access to education and training opportunities for everyone. 17]We ask for an assessment of our skills and guidance towards working life with individualized job and career counselling services. 24]We demand that the youth labour is rewarded in internships, and within this framework, paid internship opportunities are increased. 18] We ask for the provision of more opportunities for the disabled youth among us to enable easier access to social life and transformation of the institutional and physical infrastructures that create barriers thereby it is easier for everyone to access opportunities. 25]We demand that volunteering efforts are rewarded; volunteering is not exploited as unpaid labour. 6] It is necessary to update the content and methods of vocational education programs offered in vocational high schools, vocational schools, and universities with effective social dialogue by listening to all stakeholders and including young people in this dialogue. 7] School quotas in vocational fields with limited job opportunities after graduation should be reviewed, education planning shouls be responsive to labour demand. 8]We want to improve and update our skills with employers’ financial and institutional supports, whom we expect to be aware of our lifelong learning needs and motivations. 9]We ask for a digital infrastructure that ensures equitable access to information and public services across the country. 10] We ask for balanced regional development plans and investment programmes that will not force us all to migrate to a few metropoles but will offer a productive and fair future in the cities we were born. 11] In line with the increasing prevalence of atypical working forms, we, young people are being pushed into informal and precarious employment, especially through online job platforms.
Language:English
Score: 1107860 - www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/grou...enericdocument/wcms_803301.pdf
Data Source: un
. -16- We ask for an assessment of our skills and guidance towards working life with individualized job and career counselling services. -17- We ask for the provision of more opportunities for the disabled youth among us to enable easier access to social life and transformation of the institutional and physical infrastructures that create barriers thereby it is easier for everyone to access opportunities. -18- We ask for regulations regarding professional development, working hours, working place, leaves, and care services that especially young women need for transition to working life and maintaining working in fair conditions, and closer supervision and inspection of the private sector by the public authority. -19- We demand that the voices of the rural youth among us be heard, and equal opportunities in access to education, social life, and decent jobs are ensured. -20- For the communication between the state, workers, and employers to be of a quality that acknowledges the rights of us young people, we want civil society and trade unions to engage in “effective advocacy primarily”. -21- We demand that public and private sector recruitments are carried out in a fair, transparent, and merit-based manner. -22- We ask for the elimination of digital injustice, which has become more visible and perceptible with the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic and equal access to education and training opportunities for everyone. -23- We demand that the youth labour is rewarded in internships, and within this framework, paid internship opportunities are increased. -24- We demand that volunteering efforts are rewarded; volunteering is not exploited as unpaid labour. -25-
Language:English
Score: 1107860 - www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/grou...enericdocument/wcms_803300.pdf
Data Source: un
In a global labour market polarized between a limited group of highly qualified workers enjoying decent work and a large group of the working poor whose skills can only take on jobs too costly for robots to undertake, we do not want to be the easily dispensable labour. 5]We do not want to face unemployment due to skill mismatches. 12] We demand practical “registered working procedures”, especially suitable for digital platforms, are developed, registered working culture for all kinds of work are encouraged, and implementation is inspected. 19] We ask for regulations regarding professional development, working hours, working place, leaves, and care services that especially young women need for transition to working life and maintaining working in fair conditions, and closer supervision and inspection of the private sector by the public authority. 13]We want to be in the working environment we deserve in our jobs, get the wages we deserve. 20]We demand that the voices of the rural youth among us be heard, and equal opportunities in access to education, social life, and decent jobs are ensured. 14] We do not want to be deprived of social security and income security just because we are young and do not meet the conditions for the number of premium days during our unemployment. On the contrary, we want the right to social protection to be ensured for everyone at all ages. 21] For the communication between the state, workers, and employers to be of a quality that acknowledges the rights of us young people, we want civil society and trade unions to engage in “effective advocacy primarily”. 15] We want expansion of the public space that is open to all of us free of charge, including Youth Centres, maker workshops, libraries, parks, and green spaces that bring us together, enabling us to produce together and be happy. 22]We demand that public and private sector recruitments are carried out in a fair, transparent, and merit-based manner. 16]We ask for the establishment of consultancy and grant supports so that we, young people, can realize our innovative ideas and establish our own businesses. 23] We ask for the elimination of digital injustice, which has become more visible and perceptible with the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic and equal access to education and training opportunities for everyone. 17]We ask for an assessment of our skills and guidance towards working life with individualized job and career counselling services. 24]We demand that the youth labour is rewarded in internships, and within this framework, paid internship opportunities are increased. 18] We ask for the provision of more opportunities for the disabled youth among us to enable easier access to social life and transformation of the institutional and physical infrastructures that create barriers thereby it is easier for everyone to access opportunities. 25]We demand that volunteering efforts are rewarded; volunteering is not exploited as unpaid labour. 6] It is necessary to update the content and methods of vocational education programs offered in vocational high schools, vocational schools, and universities with effective social dialogue by listening to all stakeholders and including young people in this dialogue. 7] School quotas in vocational fields with limited job opportunities after graduation should be reviewed, education planning shouls be responsive to labour demand. 8]We want to improve and update our skills with employers’ financial and institutional supports, whom we expect to be aware of our lifelong learning needs and motivations. 9]We ask for a digital infrastructure that ensures equitable access to information and public services across the country. 10] We ask for balanced regional development plans and investment programmes that will not force us all to migrate to a few metropoles but will offer a productive and fair future in the cities we were born. 11] In line with the increasing prevalence of atypical working forms, we, young people are being pushed into informal and precarious employment, especially through online job platforms.
Language:English
Score: 1107860 - https://www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/gro...enericdocument/wcms_803301.pdf
Data Source: un
Breastmilk alone is the best food and drink, with the perfect balance of nutrients for your baby during the first six months of life. Giving the baby any other food increases chances of the baby getting diarrhoea and other infections.  (...) Exclusively breastfeed newborn babies during the first six months of life – meaning only breastmilk and no other liquids or solids, not even water, except prescribed medicine. (...) Holding the baby in a good position makes it easier for the baby to take the breast well into the mouth and suckle and makes breastfeeding easier and enjoyable for the mother as well.
Language:English
Score: 1104492.4 - https://www.unicef.org/uganda/stories/breastfeeding
Data Source: un
The need to move during contractions is natural, because the force of gravity helps smooth things along, to make pain easier to bear,” says the experienced head labour and delivery nurse Blaženka Sumpor, adding that she hopes that more women will decide to use birthing chairs in the future as it makes for a much easier and comfortable delivery for the woman, but also for the baby. (...) Giving birth is something that every woman remembers for life. “It is very important to make it an empowering and beautiful experience for the woman. (...) If our experience is good, if we have a good start, we will find it emotionally easier, too, and breastfeeding is also easier then.
Language:English
Score: 1100925.9 - https://www.unicef.org/croatia...n/stories/good-start-important
Data Source: un
Reference Material | Health & Life Insurance Section Skip to main content Welcome to the United Nations Health & Life Insurance Section Search form A-Z Site Index Search Toggle navigation Home About the Section Meet the HLIS Meet the HLIC Toolkits Toolkit for HR Partners Toolkit for Plan Participants New to the UN Active Staff Soon to Retire Retirees Non-Staff Short-term Staff Staff on Special Leave Without Pay Surviving Dependants Health Plans Non-US based Plans UN MIP UN WWP US-based Plans Aetna Cigna Dental Empire Life Insurance Third-Party Administrators About the TPAs Their commitment to you Reference Material Checklists and Guidance Material FAQs Forms Insurance Rate Simulators Policy Documents Repository Terminology COVID-19 Response FAQs Telehealth Vaccinations Events and Updates Contact Us Home Reference Material Reference Material This page will provide you with resources and reference material such as simulators, forms and guidance material to facilitate an easier navigation of your personal insurance plan.
Language:English
Score: 1098725.8 - https://www.un.org/insurance/content/reference-material
Data Source: un