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The impression created by the ICG report is thus not accurate and does not reflect the reality on the ground in Arusha. (...) The context in which the operations of the Tribunal are undertaken is not recognized in the ICG report, thus creating a skewed picture. (...) Their impact is more accurately assessed with the benefit of hindsight, further down the lane of history.
Language:English
Score: 866716.3 - https://unictr.irmct.org/en/ne...ort-international-crisis-group
Data Source: un
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Operators are making upgrades both to the Core (transport or backbone network) and the Access NGN (or the local loop).” “ 3.4 For operators and investors, NGNs offer increased revenue streams and profitability. (...) In addition to an increase in revenues, NGN operators gain greater productivity and associated cost savings: this is due to the economies of scope arising from the integration of existing networks and the reduction in operational costs, as local exchanges are eliminated or withdrawn. (...) The final sentence of 6.4.1 is more accurate. PAGE 8
Language:English
Score: 866639.5 - https://www.itu.int/osg/csd/wt...ibutions/canada-sgreport-1.doc
Data Source: un
The UPU offers web and mobile applications as well as technology to interface with other systems to help designated operators capture accurate data.   “There’s the threat that mail items will get returned if they come without that pre-advice information,” he said. (...) Walter Trezek, Chair of the UPU Consultative Committee, said Electronic Advance Data allows organizations to streamline operations, improving the sector’s ecological footprint.   With 75 percent of e-commerce items weighing less than 2 kg moving within the UPU’s network of designated operators, he said, the UPU is the backbone of e-commerce.
Language:English
Score: 864428.7 - https://www.upu.int/en/Newslet...tors-meet-new-EAD-requirements
Data Source: un
Microsoft Word - Assembly Resolution A32-7.docx   Assembly Resolution A32‐7: Harmonization of the regulations and programmes for dealing with  assistance to victims of aviation accidents and their families    Having considered that, even though international air transport is the safest means of  transportation, the total elimination of serious accidents cannot be guaranteed;    Whereas the actions of the State of Occurrence should address the most critical needs of  persons affected by a civil aviation accident;    Whereas the policy of the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) should be to ensure  that the mental, physical, and spiritual well‐being of victims involved in civil aviation accidents and their  families are considered and accommodated by ICAO and its Contracting States;    Whereas it is essential that ICAO and its Contracting States recognize the importance of timely  notification of family members of victims involved in civil aviation accidents; the prompt recovery and  accurate identification of victims; the return of the victims’ personal effects; and the dissemination of  accurate information to family members;    Recognizing the role of Governments of nationals, who are victims of civil aviation accidents, in  notifying and assisting families of the victims;     Whereas it is essential that support be provided to family members of victims of civil aviation  accidents, wherever the accident may occur, and any lessons learned from support providers, including  effective procedures and policies, be promptly disseminated to other Contracting States and ICAO to  improve States’ family support operations;    Considering that harmonization of the regulations for dealing with the needs of victims of civil  aviation accidents and their families is also a humanitarian duty and an optional function of the ICAO  Council contemplated in Article 55 (c) of the Chicago Convention;     Considering that States should provide a homogeneous solution for treatment of victims of civil  aviation accidents and their families;     Recognizing that the air carrier involved in a civil aviation accident is often best situated to assist  families in the immediate aftermath of the accident;    Noting that family members of victims of a civil aviation accident, irrespective of where the  accident occurs or the national origin of the victims, express certain fundamental human needs and  emotions; and    Recognizing that public attention will continue to focus on States’ investigative actions, as well  as the human interest aspects of a civil aviation accident;      The Assembly:  Calls on Contracting States to reaffirm their commitment to support victims of civil aviation  accidents and their family members;    Urges Contracting States, in co‐operation with ICAO and other States, to promptly review,  develop, and implement regulations and programmes to support victims of civil aviation accidents and  their family members;     Urges States that have regulations and programmes for dealing with the affairs of civil aviation  accident victims and their families to make them available to ICAO for possible assistance to other  States;    Urges the Council to develop material which could include Standards and Recommended  Practices, citing the need for the establishment of regulations and programmes by Contracting States  and their air carriers to support victims of civil aviation accidents and their family members; and    Requests that the Council report on the progress achieved to the next session of the Assembly
Language:English
Score: 864334.3 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/...embly%20Resolution%20A32-7.pdf
Data Source: un
INTRODUCTION 1.1 Paperless operations are widely carried out within the civil aviation industry. (...) Chapter 4 PROVISION OF INFORMATION . . . 4.1 INFORMATION TO THE PILOT-IN-COMMAND 4.1.1 As early as practicable before departure of the aircraft, but in no case later than when the aircraft moves under its own power, the operator of an aircraft in which dangerous goods are to be carried must: a) provide the pilot-in-command with accurate and legible written or printed or electronic information concerning dangerous goods that are to be carried as cargo; and . . . 4.1.7 The pilot-in-command must indicate on a copy of the information provided to the pilot-in-command, or in some other way, that the information has been received. 4.1.8 If the information to the pilot-in-command is provided by EDP or EDI transmission techniques, electronic signature(s) are acceptable. 4.1.8 9 A legible copy of the information provided to the pilot-in-command must be retained on the ground. (...) A copy, or the information contained in it, must be readily accessible to the flight operations officer, flight dispatcher, or designated ground personnel responsible for flight operations until after the arrival of the flight. 4.1.910 In addition to the languages which may be required by the State of the Operator, English should be used for the information provided to the pilot-in-command. 4.1.1011 In the event that the volume of information provided to the pilot-in-command is such that in-flight radiotelephony transmission would be impracticable in an emergency situation, a summary of the information should also be provided by the operator, containing at least the quantities and class or division of the dangerous goods in each cargo compartment. 4.1.1112 The dangerous goods listed in Table 7-9 need not appear on the information provided to the pilot-in- command. 4.1.13 If the information provided to the pilot-in-command is kept electronically or in a computer system, the operator or his agent must be able to reproduce it as a paper document. . . . — END —
Language:English
Score: 861218.4 - https://www.icao.int/safety/Da...s/DGP28/DGP.28.WP.036.2.en.pdf
Data Source: un
The challenge Reviews of household survey data quality have shown that the current device used to measure height and length of infants, children and adults does not yield accurate results. This project aims to enable procurement of fit-for-purpose devices capable of producing accurate and precise readings. (...) A report by ICF International for USAID ( An Assessment of the Quality of DHS Anthropometric Data, 2005-2014 ) as well as feedback from field offices recommended the improvement of anthropometric data quality, the identification of new types of equipment to accurately measure the height/length of children and infants and the need for more comprehensive training. (...) Several areas of improvement for the user, such as making the measurement equipment easier to transport and operate have also been identified, however, the main challenge remains being able to adequately produce, read and record correct and reliable measurements in the field.
Language:English
Score: 861207.3 - https://www.unicef.org/innovat...eightlength-measurement-device
Data Source: un
Chairman, Ensuring everyone has access to credible, timely and accurate information is vitally important, particularly during the COVID-19 pandemic. (...) Chairman, The Government of Myanmar has laid down and implemented the policy framework for the development of the country’s telecommunication/ ICT industry since 2013 as part of the Government’s Economic Reforms Initiatives by facilitating competition of two local operators and two international operators in the sector in order to make the telecom services available to the public at affordable prices across the country. (...) In addition to the mobile operators offering mobile broadband access, there are several Internet Service Providers providing fixed wireless Internet and fiber optic connections.
Language:English
Score: 859366.3 - https://www.un.org/en/ga/fourth/pdf/MyanmarEN_item_56.pdf
Data Source: un
It is essential for safety, flight operational efficiency, and coordination reasons that all “Airmen” (i.e. (...) Because of the different freeze dates there is, in the case of a late publication, a chance that different end-users could be utilizing different versions or content of the aeronautical information. 2.6 It is to be noted that the data originated at an aerodrome has to go through at least 5 individual units to get to the end-product in an aircraft. 2.7 Data differences and discrepancies may require a manual case by case intervention, which may result in an event that is neither expected nor foreseen in the operational environment. – When extracting AIP data, Data Service Providers work as per the requirements published in the RTCA DO-200A (“Standard for Processing of Aeronautical Data”) that defines the criticality of accurate data processing. (...) Such occurrences can create an unsafe environment for a flight of which could lead to a catastrophic event. Airline operators or flight crews should not be placed in such environment due to aeronautical data not being provided or published in a timely manner per ICAO Annex15. 2.8 The situation of non-accurate/non-existing information in the FMS Navigation Database becomes even more sensitive in an enhanced PBN airport/airspace environment, when a manual processing of data is no longer allowed/ supported.
Language:English
Score: 858992.4 - https://www.icao.int/MID/Documents/2014/RASG-MID4/WP24.pdf
Data Source: un
The revised recommended practice would read: 3.14.1 Recommended Practice.— If any fee is charged for the issue, renewal or replacement of a travel document, the amount of such fee should not exceed the cost of the operation. 2.4 Many States benefit from checking travel documents, at border controls, against the INTERPOL SLTD database. This check would be increasingly beneficial if all States reported timely, standardized, and accurate information pertaining to stolen, lost, and revoked travel documents to the INTERPOL SLTD database. (...) The proposed standard would read: Contracting States shall promptly report accurate information on stolen, lost, and revoked travel documents, issued by their State, to INTERPOL for inclusion in the SLTD database. 3.
Language:English
Score: 858093.6 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/...P8.WP6.TravelDocumentSARPs.pdf
Data Source: un
Comprehension is consistently accurate in nearly all contexts and includes comprehension of linguistic and cultural subtleties. (...) Can make use of appropriate discourse markers or connectors. Comprehension is accurate on common, concrete, and work-related topics and mostly accurate when the speaker is confronted with a linguistic or situational complication or an unexpected turn of events. (...) Performs at a level below the Elementary level. Note.— The Operational Level (Level 4) is the minimum required proficiency level for radiotelephony communication.
Language:English
Score: 857337.9 - https://www.icao.int/MID/Docum...G2/AIM%20SG2%20-%20WP%2013.pdf
Data Source: un