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Attendance – IOs invited Martin Eiglsperger Stanimara Kosekova European Central Bank Robert Szemere Bank of International Settlements 1 Commercial Property Price Indices: Status and publication of the available guidance  Eurostat informed the group about the finalisation of the “CPPI Handbook". It was unanimously recognized that the document contained a lot of interesting and useful material, but all participants also agreed that the present publication does not fully qualify to be endorsed by the IWGPS as a handbook (such as the Practical Guide to Producing Consumer Price Indices). (...) CPI for population groups, by income and geographical areas i. Commercial property price indices Action points:  Carsten Boldsen to send list of possible topics for the agenda of the 2016 meeting to get comments and proposals from IWGPS members [done by 9 September].  Invitation for the meeting and a call for papers will be sent to CPI experts before the end of the year 2015. 6 Following meeting of the (extended) IWGPS, including possible physical meeting at the 2016 CPI Expert Group Meeting  The chair proposed to organise an audio conference in January 2016.
Language:English
Score: 905428 - https://www.ilo.org/public/eng...wgps/protected/iwgps_2015b.pdf
Data Source: un
It is further submitted that only a movable item – as opposed to immovable property which is taxable according to article 6 – falls within the understanding of “equipment”. 11. (...) It is subject to debate whether or not payments for such agreements qualify as payments for the “use, or right to use, industrial, commercial or scientific equipment”. (...) On the other hand, under a treaty containing a technical service provision, any service so provided is likely to be qualified as technical service, bringing about no change in source country taxing rights. 42.
Language:English
Score: 904484.6 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/wp-...M_CRP7_Royalties_formatted.pdf
Data Source: un
The Contractor’s personnel shall not enter or pass through and shall not store or dispose of any of its equipment or materials in any areas within FAO premises or on FAO property without appropriate authorization from FAO. (...) FAO shall be entitled, in its sole discretion, to review the qualifications of any subcontractors and to reject any proposed subcontractor that FAO reasonably considers is not qualified to perform obligations under the Contract. (...) ARTICLE 7 – TITLE The Contractor warrants and represents that the goods delivered under the Contract are unencumbered by any third party’s title or other property rights, including, but not limited to, any liens or security interests.
Language:English
Score: 903917.2 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...l_FAO_General_TCs_SERVICES.pdf
Data Source: un
PUBLIC LAND MANAGEMENT 1 PUBLIC LAND MANAGEMENT IN SERBIA Regional Workshop on Land Tenure and Land Consolidation-Land Banking and Public Land Management Prague, 21-24 June 2010 Public land management  Agricultural land Property :  Forestry land - private - state  Construction land - cooperative - social  Water 2 Public land management (cont.)  Background and history  Current legal and institutional framework  Bottlenecks and issues to be resolved  Lessons learned and recommendations Background and history of public land management (1945-1985) • Policy framework – Confiscation of agricultural land (1945-1953) – Allocation of agricultural land to poor farmers and agricultural companies – Restricted size of agricultural land Land policy was directed to assist agricultural companies and cooperatives • Legal framework – Law on agrarian reform – Law on nationalization, confiscation … – Constitutional limitations on the size of agricultural land for farmers 3 Background and history of public land management (1945-1985) (cont.)  Institutional framework  Land book  Ministry of Agriculture  Socially owned companies  Financial management  80 – 90% of the budget was spent on the development of agricultural companies:  Land consolidation  Purchase of agricultural land Background and history of public land management (1945-1985) (cont.)  What were the consequences of such land policy ?  Records on real estate were not up-to-date  Farmers could not qualify for grants, subsidies ...  Companies were not interested in registering their rights since they were not owners of the land (land was in social ownership)  Creation of large agrokombinates (90.000 ha PKB)  Development of family farms was impossible  Restricted size of agricultural properties (10 ha)  They were not subsidized  80% private / 20% social 4 Arable agricultural land Distribution of arable agricultural land Share of arable land in the agricultural land Structure of farmers by size of agricultural land use Agricultural land Number of farmers % The total number of hectares % Arable land in hectares % Average arable land per hectares < 1 ha 214.388 27 134.638 5 107.949 6 0,50 1-3 254.832 32 533.230 19 371.109 20 1,45 3-5 135.161 18 559.074 20 370.055 20 2,74 5-10 131.438 17 939.074 33 611.766 33 4,65 > 10 43.072 6 635.674 23 383.889 21 8,91 Укупно : 778.891 100 2.801.690 100 1.844.768 100 2,37 5 Current legal and institutional framework  Policy framework  Changes in agrarian structure  Free agricultural land market Until 2014. year foreign legal and natural persons cannot be owners of agricultural land.  Clear rights and records of agricultural land  Restitution  Privatization of agrokombinates Current legal and institutional framework(cont.)  Utilization of state owned agricultural land Equal treatment Non-discrimination Proportionality Transparency Preserving the principles of competitiveness  Formation of new and improvement of existing institutions  Sustainable use of agricultural land (in accordance with the preservation of the environment) 6 Current legal and institutional framework(cont.) Legal framework  Law on restitution  Law on restitution of agricultural land seized during 1953 (land exceeding maximum of 10 ha)  Law on restitution of property to churches and religious communities  Law on agricultural land  Law on cadastre and registration of real estate rights Current legal and institutional framework(cont.)
Language:English
Score: 902912.5 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...s/LANDNET/2010_1/Serbia_en.pdf
Data Source: un
For purposes of this Section the following definitions apply: (1) "Client" means anyone using a computer to access a computer server. (2) "Computer" includes an electronic, magnetic, optical, or other high-speed data processing device or system performing logical, arithmetic, and storage functions, and includes any property, data storage facility, or communications facility directly related to or operating in conjunction with such device or system. (...) A bet is a bargain whereby the parties mutually agree to a gain or loss by one to the other of specified money, property or benefit dependent upon chance although the chance is accompanied by some element of skill. (...) VII provides as follows: "No gambling of any kind shall be authorized by the Legislature unless the specific kind, restrictions and control thereof have been heretofore submitted to, and authorized by a majority of the votes cast by, the people at a special election or shall hereafter be submitted to, and authorized by a majority of the votes cast thereon by, the legally qualified voters of the State voting at a general election, except that, without any such submission or authorization: A.
Language:English
Score: 902148.8 - https://www.wto.org/english/tratop_e/dispu_e/285r_f_e.doc
Data Source: un
AATO has an important role to play in ensuring that the African civil aviation community and especially States have access to the pool of qualified professionals they need to support the safe, secure and sustainable development of air transport. 2. (...) Page 3 8. The intellectual property of AATO shall be protected. 9. No harm to AATO reputation shall result from training activities provided by a third party using the AATO name or logo.
Language:English
Score: 901825.6 - https://www.icao.int/safety/af...n/AATO%20Training%20Policy.pdf
Data Source: un
So, trade capacity building assistance includes USAID help for the Ministry of Trade in Indonesia with WTO compliance and legal drafting of investment, trade, and property laws. It helps producers in the Guatemalan agribusiness, forestry, handicraft, and tourism sectors link with national and international buyers. (...) Countries eligible for MCC compacts, and there are now 25 world-wide, qualify for the MCC program by performing relatively better than their peers on non-US government measures of policy related to governance, health and education, and economic environment. Once qualified, we ask them how they would like to use this flexible grant financing.
Language:English
Score: 901074.4 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...vel_e/a4t_e/speech_hewko_e.doc
Data Source: un
In large part, because very few of them secured intellectual property (IP) rights to protect their business assets. (...) Third, IP laws and the interpretation of them are constantly changing. A qualified IP expert will be aware how such changes will affect your business. (...) And second, seek the advice of a qualified IP professional to ensure your IP strategy is tailored to your specific situation and goals.
Language:English
Score: 897838.8 - https://www.wipo.int/wipo_maga...e/en/2021/02/article_0006.html
Data Source: un
VYEA will be Lobbying for the Inclusion of the Youth Issue Based Position. We have a qualified team of Youths who are well prepared for the MC10. (...) Training, Advisory, Mentoring and Funding. INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY Ministers of all Members States should consider adopting the following as a strategy to strengthen the capacities of Youth Through: I. Protection of the Intellectual Property of Youth Globally from exploitation and Loss through development of Protection Policy Mechanisms so as to safeguard youth inventions and innovations.
Language:English
Score: 894310.5 - https://www.wto.org/english/th..._e/vision2030youthppmc10_e.pdf
Data Source: un
Traditional knowledge systems, in the form of physical planning and construction, can be useful for mitigation purposes, as can local management systems and ecological solutions, which prevent or mitigate the impact of disasters and provide sufficient coping mechanisms to deal with post-disaster situations. Cultural properties can also serve as safe havens for surrounding communities for their temporary relocation during emergencies, as well as a community’s focal point during their recovery. In 2007, the World Heritage Committee adopted a ‘Strategy for Reducing Risks from Disasters at World Heritage Properties’ which encourages all State Parties to develop disaster risk management plans for the World Heritage properties in their respective countries. (...) With this in mind, the workshop in Malta will adopt a participatory methodology and a special focus will be placed on risk preparedness for geohazards, specifically landslides, earthquakes, wild fires and floods, as well as structural fires, with the participation of an interdisciplinary team of highly qualified international experts and trainees from World Heritage sites’ management and emergency responders.
Language:English
Score: 894310.5 - https://en.unesco.org/news/mal...plinary-training-disaster-risk
Data Source: un