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From the discussions, it is evident that the ISCO-2008 provides a mechanism for mapping the various cadres of mid-level providers that exist in countries. (...) Perhaps more helpful, and also arising from the discussion is a definition of mid-level provider that encompasses the following elements: A health provider who: a. (...) It is necessary to provide a clear line of authority and responsibility between top level management and the lower level providers. 2.
Language:English
Score: 296900.1 - https://www.who.int/workforcea...hemes/midlevel/MLP_digest1.pdf
Data Source: un
 Page 34 - ITU-T Focus Group Digital Financial Services – Technology, innovation and competition           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 34 - ITU-T Focus Group Digital Financial Services – Technology, innovation and competition P. 34 ITU-T Focus Group Digital Financial Services Technology, Innovation and Competition 3.8 External service providers Role within the ecosystem External providers allow for the interfacing between carrier-based mobile money systems and provide the basis for connecting with back-end financial systems. (...) Security threats and vulnerabilities Non-repudiation Without the use of digital signatures on data processed and stored in the external service provider network, non-repudiation is not a property that can be provided. (...) Such devices can exfiltrate data from the provider environment back to the adversary. Data integrity An attacker who is able to gain access to external provider databases, e.g. through compromising software vulnerabilities, has the ability to tamper with financial data and sensitive provider information.
Language:English
Score: 296871.9 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...n/files/basic-html/page34.html
Data Source: un
A risk can materialize if a participating entity defaults causing liquidity pressures on other DFS providers and/or payment infrastructure providers. (...) In other words, when the remitting DFS providers receives a positive confirmation from the beneficiary provider via the inter-provider system, payment finality has been achieved and the payment may not be recalled by the payer without the consent of the beneficiary. (...) All such strategies require the remitting provider in some way guaranteeing payment to the beneficiary provider in a way that would not be affected by insolvency or provider failure.
Language:English
Score: 296871.9 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...s/files/basic-html/page25.html
Data Source: un
Policies are set by the provider for auditing the provider's infrastructures and services. (...) Similar agreements can be in place between a primary cloud service provider and secondary cloud service providers. The responsibilities of the auditor are the same in each case. (...) In any case, the cloud service provider can have a means by which the cloud auditor can obtain the required evidence.
Language:English
Score: 296871.9 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica.../files/basic-html/page114.html
Data Source: un
Depending on the facts, each associated enterprise benefitting from the services provided by a centralised service provider should be charged an arm’s length price for the services it acquires. (...) In this situation the legal advice provided by Parent Company has provided Property Company with an economic benefit as it has the comfort of the second opinion. (...) If the service provider only provides centralized services to intra-group members, external CUPs may in some cases be available.
Language:English
Score: 296776.8 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/wp-...Services_20161124_v6_clean.pdf
Data Source: un
While regulation should permit DFS providers to enter into agreements with other entities (e.g., agent network managers, master agents, super agents, etc.) to support their agent networks, the DFS provider itself maintains responsibility for: the actions of agents and other outsourced service providers in delivering DFS; consumer outcomes related to DFS delivery; and ensuring compliance of agents and the agent network with regulatory requirements and DFS provider policies 18 and procedures. The GSMA Code of Conduct for Mobile Money Providers also states that mobile money providers “shall assume responsibility for actions taken on their behalf by their agents (and any sub-agents) under the provider-agent contract.” (...) Ghana, Kenya, Rwanda, and Tanzania also include more extensive language specifying that providers are even responsible for actions that the provider may have specified as off limits in a contract.
Language:English
Score: 296764.2 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...s/files/basic-html/page77.html
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Annex 1 Extract from the Telecommunication Law (LTC) related to interconnection … Art. 11 Interconnection 1 Providers of telecommunications services that have a dominant position in the market must undertake to provide interconnection for other providers without discrimination and in accordance with the principles of a transparent and cost-related price policy. (...) The Federal Council shall lay down the principles governing interconnection. 2 Anyone providing services forming part of the universal service pursuant to Article 16 must ensure that all users of such services are able to communicate and must provide interconnection unless it has a dominant position in the market or a license to provide a universal service. (...) The Commission may provide interim legal protection at the request of either party.
Language:English
Score: 296717.1 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/stud...G1/Documents/1999/000/055e.doc
Data Source: un
LOT 2: Interpretation Services to be provided at different locations in Slovakia Typically required interpreter services by UNHCR to be provided in Slovakia, sometimes includes travelling to different locations : Bratislva and Kosice. (...) Languages Both the translation and interpretation shall be provided to or from the following languages: P a g e 3 | 6 Category A. (...) P a g e 5 | 6 ✓ Service Provider/Company provides interpretation in workshops, thematic dialogue sessions, and conferences organized by UNHCR. ✓ Service Provider/Company provides other interpretation tasks as needed. ✓ Service Provider/Company provides interpretation for UNHCR experts under assigned Projects during bilateral meetings and/or interviews with government counterparts ✓ Service Provider/Company transcribes inputs from bilateral meetings and/or interviews with government counterparts ✓ Service Provider/Company interprets and/or transcribes any presentations or oral briefs made by UNHCR Experts and government counterparts ✓ Service Provider/Company other interpretation/transcribing tasks as needed within assigned project implementation.
Language:English
Score: 296717.1 - https://www.unhcr.org/ceu/wp-c...R-INTERPRETAIONS-SLVK-2022.pdf
Data Source: un
To avoid introducing new attack vec- tors onto a mobile device, install only allow communication with trusted software that is necessary to support business operations, and to facilitate payment. - Inadequate collaboration with the C99: Merchants and DFS providers should require the fol- solution provider on the security of lowing from their solution provider: Third-Party, DFS Provider mobile devices purchased (SD: Avail- - The solution provider should regularly update their pay- ability and Confidentiality) ment application and indicate to the merchant when updates are available and are safe to install. - The solution provider should have restrictions on their payment application so that it only functions on a device running approved firmware. - The solution provider should supply documentation that details any update procedures the merchant needs to follow. - The DFS solution provider should communicate with the DFS provider and make them aware of newly discovered vulnerabilities in their payment-acceptance solution. Additionally, the solution provider should guide mer- chants when new vulnerabilities are discovered, as well as provide tested patches for any of these vulnerabilities. - Open undetected system application C100: The merchant should work with its solution provider weaknesses (SD: Data Confidentiality) to ensure that any audit or logging capability is enabled. (...) The solution provider should guide the merchant on the merchant’s responsibility to review the logs.
Language:English
Score: 296683.2 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...k/files/basic-html/page39.html
Data Source: un
UNDRIP in languages United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (A/RES/61/295) – Official UN languages English |  Español  |  Français  | Русский | عربي | 汉语   (PDF version) English | Français | Español | Русский | عربي | 汉语  (Official Resolution Text)       Adolescent friendly version Know your Rights: Adolescent friendly version of the Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples English Conoce tus Derechos: Declaración de la ONU sobre los Derechos de los Pueblos Indígenas para adolescentes Español Декларация Организации Объединенных Наций о правах коренных народов:для детей подросткового возраста из числа коренных народов Русский   Other languages Note that these are unofficial translations provided to the Secretariat of the United Nations Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues. (...) Arawok (spoken in Surname) – provided by UNDP Suriname Aucan (spoken in Surname) – provided by UNDP Suriname Aymara – provided by COINCABOL Bahasa/Indonesian – provided by West Papua Interest Association Belarusian Bisaya (spoken in the Philippines) – provided by Tebtebba Bodo (Boro) Spoken in India – provided by Indian Confederation of Indigenous and Tribal Peoples North East Zone Carib (spoken in Surname) – provided by UNDP Suriname Cha’palaa (spoken in Equador) – provided by UNICEF, Latin America and the Caribbean Regional Office Catalan – provided by alterNativa Intercanvi amb Pobles Indígenes Crimean Tatar , provided by the Foundation of Research and Support of Indigenous Peoples of Crimea Degar (spoken in Vietnam) povided by the Montagnard Foundation. Dutch , provided by the Netherlands Center for Indigenous Peoples Danish – provided by the Greenland Home Rule Government Finnish – provided by the Government of Finland German – provided by the German Translation Section of the United Nations Greek – provided by UNRIC Brussels Greenlandic – provided by the Greenland Home Rule Government Guaraní – provided by the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), Paraguay Hindi – provided by UNIC, India Ilokano (spoken in the Philippines) – provided by Tebtebba Innu (spoken in Innu-aimun) – provided by Innu Council of Nitassinan/Institut Tshakapesh Italian – provided by the University of Torino Japanese Karaim – provided by UNIC, Warsaw Karelian (Karjala)–a Finno-Ugric language spoken mainly in the Republic of Karelia (Russian Federation) and partly in Finland–unofficial translation Khmer – provided by RIPP/UNDP Kichua (spoken in the Andes) – provided by UNICEF, Latin America and the Caribbean Regional Office Kituba – provided by UNIC, Congo Kuna – (spoken in Panama) Kwéyòl (spoken in Saint Lucia) Komi  (Komi kyv)–a Finno-Ugric language spoken by the Komi people in the northeastern European part of Russia–unofficial tranlsation Lingala – provided by UNIC, Congo Livvi-Karelian (Livvi)–a Finno-Ugric language spoken mainly in the Republic of Karelia (Russian Federation) and partly in Finland–unofficial translation Malay – provided by RIPP/UNDP Maori (spoken in New Zealand) Maya – (spoken in Central America) Mapuche – provided by UNIC, Argentina Miskito (spoken in Nicaragua and Honduras) Mohawk (spoken in North America) Náhuatl (spoken in Mexico) Nanai (spoken in Russia–Provided by Sakhalin Energy) Norwegian – provided by the Government of Norway Nepali – provided by Nepal Federation of Indigenous Nationalities Persian – provided by UNIC, Tehran Pilipino – provided by Tebtebba Foundation, Philippines Polish – provided by UNIC, Warsaw Portugues – provided by UN Information Centre, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Sámi (North) – provided by Finnish Sámi Parliament Sámi (Inari) – provided by Finnish Sámi Parliament Sámi (Skolt) – provided by Finnish Sámi Parliament Thai – provided by RIPP/UNDP Trio (spoken in Suriname) – provided by UNDP Suriname Turkish – provided by UNIC, Turkey Uilta – (spoken in the Russian Federation) – provided by Sakhalin Energy Ukrainian – provided by Ukrainian Institute of legislation Veps  (Vepsä)–a Finno-Ugric language spoken by the Vepsians in the Republic of Karelia, Leningrad and Vologda regions of the Russian Federation–unofficial tranlsation Wajana (spoken in Suriname) – provided by UNDP Suriname Wichi – provided by UNIC, Argentina FAQs FAQs on the Declaration of the Rights of Indigenous Peoples PeRs Declaração das Nações Unidas sobre os Direitos dos Povos Indígenas Videos UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples: a conversation with experts   More on the Declaration High-level commemoration of the fifth anniversary Advocacy for Adoption Process to Adopt the Declaration Historical Overview State of the World’s Indigenous Peoples News by Year 2022 (3) 2021 (19) 2020 (11) 2019 (19) 2018 (12) 2017 (26) 2016 (45) 2015 (34) United Nations Copyright Fraud Alert Privacy Notice Site Index Terms of Use
Language:English
Score: 214362.8 - https://www.un.org/development...hts-of-indigenous-peoples.html
Data Source: un