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(Policy options and recommendations, Articles 17 and 18 of the WHO FCTC) 7 Manufacturing equipment Mixed tax or hybrid tax Negative externality means machinery which is designed, or adapted, to be used solely for the manufacture of tobacco products and is integral to the manufacturing process. (...) “Any part thereof” in the context of manufacturing equipment means any identifiable part which is unique to manufacturing equipment used in the manufacture of tobacco products. (...) (Guidelines for implementation of Article 6 of the WHO FCTC) Supply chain the “supply chain” covers the manufacture of tobacco products and manufacturing equipment; and import or export of tobacco products and manufacturing equipment; and may be extended, where relevant, to one or more of the following activities when so decided by a Party: (a) retailing of tobacco products; (b) growing of tobacco, except for traditional small-scale growers, farmers and producers; (c) transporting commercial quantities of tobacco products or manufacturing equipment; and (d) wholesaling, brokering, warehousing or distribution of tobacco and tobacco products or manufacturing equipment.
Language:English
Score: 1032753.7 - https://www.who.int/fctc/repor...g/en_glossary_2015_edition.pdf
Data Source: un
JPMD Ltd Japan Myanmar Development Institution Inc. 49% Virginia Tobacco Company Ltd Distinction Investment Holdings Pte.* 60% Gold Cement Co, Ltd GC Holdings 26.4% Telecom International Myanmar Company Limited (aka Mytel) Viettel 49% Moe Gyo Sulphuric Acid NORINCO —% Coal Mine and Power Plant (Mai Khot) Saraburi Coal Company Ltd. —% 51% MEC The Mission found that at least 14 foreign companies have joint ventures with Tatmadaw businesses, MEHL and MEC. (...) These businesses are listed in Annex V to the report. 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Information and communication Mining and quarrying Arts, entertainment and recreation Tobacco Construction / Real estate Manufacturing Foreign company joint ventures with MEHL and MEC by Industry MEHL joint ventures MEC joint ventures MEC joint ventures MEHL joint ventures MEHL and MEC joint ventures MEC business MEHL business Foreign business 49% Percent owned by foreign business Gold Cement Co, Ltd Joint venture company name * The Mission was able to confirm that Distinction Holdings Pte. (...) The Mission was not able to confirm to whom Distinction Holdings Pte. Ltd. sold its stake in Virginia Tobacco Company Ltd.
Language:English
Score: 1030360.45 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...ventures_with_MEHL_and_MEC.pdf
Data Source: un
Effects of training on competitiveness in the manufacturing sector | Publication | Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean Skip to main content United Nations 2030 Agenda COVID-19 Español English Português About ECLAC tw fb fl yt Main menu Topics Economic Economic development International trade and integration Production, productivity and management Social Social development Population and development Environmental Sustainable development and human settlements Natural resources Cross-cutting 2030 Agenda Gender affairs Planning for development Statistics Regional architecture Regional architecture Sessions of the Commission Observatories Subsidiary bodies Regional Forum on Sustainable Development Treaties and agreements Cooperation Data and statistics Knowledge Publications Featured Search CEPAL Review Notas de Población Training Courses Workshops Study programmes Library Featured Search Ask us Communities All Communities Observatories All Observatories News Events Available in English Effects of training on competitiveness in the manufacturing sector International trade and integration August 2007 | Regular Publications, Reviews and Bulletins » CEPAL Review Effects of training on competitiveness in the manufacturing sector Author: Juárez, Miriam - Padilla, Ramón Physical Description: p. 45-60 Date: August 2007 ECLAC symbol: LC/G.2339-P View publication Download pdf Description This article examines the effect of training on competitiveness inthe manufacturing sector, drawing a distinction between industries withdiffering technological and productive characteristics. (...) At the firm level (microanalysis);, econometric tools are used to study the manufacturing sectorin Mexico. At the regional level (meso analysis);, the electronics industry inone region of Mexico is studied.
Language:English
Score: 1021481.1 - https://www.cepal.org/en/publi...itiveness-manufacturing-sector
Data Source: un
Where the name of a famous geographical area has been registered as part of the trademark, the owner thereof shall be obligated to manufacture goods and products or render services in the same geographical area. 2. (...) Natural or legal persons who embark on manufacturing goods, products or rendering of services in the well-known geographical area cannot use the geographical symbol in respect of similar goods, products or services being manufactured or delivered in other areas in such a manner as to show as if the said goods, products or services have been manufactured and rendered in the well-known geographical area. (...) Falsify or forge a trademark which is already registered with the Central Business Registry (Trademarks Registration Section) in accordance with the provisions of this law or use them in such a way as to mislead the public. 2)3) Deliberate use of forged or imitated trademark. 3)4) Use of trademark belonging to a third party for his/her own commercial products without the consent of the owner thereof. 4)5) Deliberate sale, supply for sale, distribution or possession of goods, products or services bearing forged, imitative or unlawful mark. 5)6) Use of mark set forth under Article 8 of this law. 6)7) Mention of medals, diplomas, rewards or grades of distinction in respect of goods, products or services which may not relate thereto, or in respect of commercial institution or entity, which it may not have acquired in fact. 7)8) Use of distinctions [privileges] being granted to the goods, products to be displayed in exhibition, or common services unless the source and nature of the said distinctions are clearly indicated. 8)9) Use of geographical indications of a famous area in manufacturing goods, products or fixed services on the goods, products or services in such a manner as to indicate as if such goods, products or services have been manufactured and created in the said area, and resulting in misleading the public. 2.
Language:English
Score: 1018881.4 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...c_e/afg_e/WTACCAFG21_LEG_3.pdf
Data Source: un
Where the name of a famous geographical area has been registered as part of the trademark, the owner thereof shall be obligated to manufacture goods and products or render services in the same geographical area. 2. (...) Natural or legal persons who embark on manufacturing goods, products or rendering of services in the well-known geographical area cannot use the geographical symbol in respect of similar goods, products or services being manufactured or delivered in other areas in such a manner as to show as if the said goods, products or services have been manufactured and rendered in the well-known geographical area. (...) Falsify or forge a trademark which is already registered with the Central Business Registry (Trademarks Registration Section) in accordance with the provisions of this law or use them in such a way as to mislead the public. 2)3) Deliberate use of forged or imitated trademark. 3)4) Use of trademark belonging to a third party for his/her own commercial products without the consent of the owner thereof. 4)5) Deliberate sale, supply for sale, distribution or possession of goods, products or services bearing forged, imitative or unlawful mark. 5)6) Use of mark set forth under Article 8 of this law. 6)7) Mention of medals, diplomas, rewards or grades of distinction in respect of goods, products or services which may not relate thereto, or in respect of commercial institution or entity, which it may not have acquired in fact. 7)8) Use of distinctions [privileges] being granted to the goods, products to be displayed in exhibition, or common services unless the source and nature of the said distinctions are clearly indicated. 8)9) Use of geographical indications of a famous area in manufacturing goods, products or fixed services on the goods, products or services in such a manner as to indicate as if such goods, products or services have been manufactured and created in the said area, and resulting in misleading the public. 2.
Language:English
Score: 1018881.4 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...c_e/afg_e/WTACCAFG22_LEG_2.pdf
Data Source: un
Where the name of a well-known geographical area has been registered as part of the trademark, the owner thereof shall be obligated to manufacture goods and products or render services in the same geographical area. 2. (...) Natural or legal persons who embark on manufacturing goods, products or rendering of services in the well-known geographical area cannot use the geographical symbol in respect of similar goods, products or services being manufactured or delivered in other areas in such a manner as to show as if the said goods, products or services have been manufactured and rendered in the well-known geographical area. (...) In case of a violation of the following conditions, the violating party, shall bear all the reasonable expenses including appropriate attorney’s fees: 1) Unauthorized use in the course of trade of trademarks referenced at Article 8(14) of this Law, where such use would result in a likelihood of confusion. 2) In case of the use of an identical trademark for identical goods or services, a likelihood of confusion shall be presumed. 3) Deliberate use of forged or imitated trademark. 4) Use of trademark belonging to a third party for its own commercial products without the consent of the owner thereof. 5) Deliberate sale, supply for sale, distribution or possession of goods, products or services bearing forged, imitative or unlawful mark. 6) Use of mark set forth under Article 8 of this law. 7) Mention of medals, diplomas, rewards or grades of distinction in respect of goods, products or services which may not relate thereto, or in respect of commercial institution or entity, which it may not have acquired in fact. 8) Use of distinctions being granted to the goods, products to be displayed in exhibition, or common services unless the source and nature of the said distinctions are clearly indicated. 9) Use of geographical indications of a well-known area in manufacturing goods, products or fixed services on the goods, products or services in such a manner as to indicate as if such goods, products or services have been manufactured and created in the said area, and resulting in misleading the public. 2.
Language:English
Score: 1018881.4 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...c_e/afg_e/WTACCAFG25_LEG_4.pdf
Data Source: un
Where the name of a famous geographical area has been registered as part of the trademark, the owner thereof shall be obligated to manufacture goods and products or render services in the same geographical area. 2. (...) Natural or legal persons who embark on manufacturing goods, products or rendering of services in the well-known geographical area cannot use the geographical symbol in respect of similar goods, products or services being manufactured or delivered in other areas in such a manner as to show as if the said goods, products or services have been manufactured and rendered in the well-known geographical area. (...) Falsify or forge a trademark which is already registered with the Central Business Registry (Trademarks Registration 10 | P a g e Section) in accordance with the provisions of this law or use them in such a way as to mislead the public. 2)3) Deliberate use of forged or imitated trademark. 3)4) Use of trademark belonging to a third party for his/her own commercial products without the consent of the owner thereof. 4)5) Deliberate sale, supply for sale, distribution or possession of goods, products or services bearing forged, imitative or unlawful mark. 5)6) Use of mark set forth under Article 8 of this law. 6)7) Mention of medals, diplomas, rewards or grades of distinction in respect of goods, products or services which may not relate thereto, or in respect of commercial institution or entity, which it may not have acquired in fact. 7)8) Use of distinctions [privileges] being granted to the goods, products to be displayed in exhibition, or common services unless the source and nature of the said distinctions are clearly indicated. 8)9) Use of geographical indications of a famous area in manufacturing goods, products or fixed services on the goods, products or services in such a manner as to indicate as if such goods, products or services have been manufactured and created in the said area, and resulting in misleading the public. 2.
Language:English
Score: 1018881.4 - https://www.wto.org/english/th..._e/afg_e/WTACCAFG7A1_LEG_4.pdf
Data Source: un
. • In discussing national implementation a general distinction must be made between the implementation of bilateral and (deep integration) regional agreements as opposed to the implementation of multilateral instruments (i.e., Mode 4 commitments). (...) Moreover, regional and especially bilateral agreements are generally much broader in their coverage than GATS Mode 4. • First they generally cover temporary movement of workers, regardless of any distinction between services and manufacturing sectors. • Second, they cover many aspects of migration which go beyond the trade concept of market access and the reach of GATS Mode 4 (although some of these measure may arguably provide a favorable backdrop for Mode 4 commitments). (...) In most cases, Mode 4 commitments are “accommodated” within existing regulatory frameworks (also an indication of the fact that Mode 4 commitments almost always consist in the binding of the status quo), which only where strictly necessary are adapted to reflect the multilateral obligations. • Moreover, Mode 4 commitments are confined to the movement of natural persons in connection with the supply of a service, while the vast majority of national regimes do not distinguish between workers in the services sector as opposed to those in the manufacturing sector. • The main downside of this type of implementation is, therefore, represented by the difficulty of reconciling the Mode 4 movement liberalized under the GATS with categories and concepts used in national regulatory frameworks with resulting additional administrative and procedural obstacles to the Mode 4 movement of natural persons. • In this respect, it should be noted that while a full reflection of GATS Mode 4 concepts into national regulatory frameworks on the temporary movement of natural persons is unrealistic and possibly unnecessary, a certain degree of Mode 4 specific national implementation is desirable and so is work in the WTO on common categories and definitions to facilitate national implementation. • In this context, it should be pointed out that more clarity and precision in the definition of Mode 4 categories might also facilitate liberalization of Mode 4 insofar as it would reveal to regulators the limited reach of Mode 4 within the migratory field.
Language:English
Score: 1018073 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr..._oct04_e/carlo_gamberale_e.pdf
Data Source: un
Ramgarhia is vastly experienced across Media, Telecom and Manufacturing sectors, and has the rare distinction of being part of two historic launches – “Colors” a B2C brand and “BARC India” a B2B brand, both of which have created benchmarks in their respective space.
Language:English
Score: 1015989.9 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-D/R...oadcasting/Romil_Ramgarhia.pdf
Data Source: un
Effects of training on competitiveness in the manufacturing sector | Publicación | Comisión Económica para América Latina y el Caribe Pasar al contenido principal Naciones Unidas Agenda 2030 COVID-19 Español English Português Acerca de tw fb fl yt Menú principal Temas Económicos Desarrollo económico Comercio internacional e integración Desarrollo productivo y empresarial Sociales Desarrollo social Población y desarrollo Ambientales Desarrollo sostenible y asentamientos humanos Recursos naturales Transversales Agenda 2030 Asuntos de género Planificación para el desarrollo Estadísticas Arquitectura regional Arquitectura regional Períodos de sesiones de la Comisión Observatorios Órganos subsidiarios Foro Regional de Desarrollo Sostenible Tratados y acuerdos Cooperación Datos y estadísticas Conocimiento Publicaciones Destacados Buscar Revista CEPAL Notas de Población Capacitación Cursos Talleres Programas de estudios Biblioteca Novedades Buscar Pregúntanos Comunidades Todas las Comunidades Observatorios Todos los Observatorios Noticias Eventos Disponible en English Effects of training on competitiveness in the manufacturing sector Comercio internacional e integración agosto 2007 | Publicaciones periódicas, revistas y boletines » Revista CEPAL Effects of training on competitiveness in the manufacturing sector Autor: Juárez, Miriam - Padilla, Ramón Descripción física: p. 45-60 Fecha: agosto 2007 Signatura: LC/G.2339-P Ver publicación Descargar pdf Descripción This article examines the effect of training on competitiveness inthe manufacturing sector, drawing a distinction between industries withdiffering technological and productive characteristics. (...) At the firm level (microanalysis);, econometric tools are used to study the manufacturing sectorin Mexico. At the regional level (meso analysis);, the electronics industry inone region of Mexico is studied.
Language:English
Score: 1011356.8 - https://www.cepal.org/es/node/27287
Data Source: un