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It covers policies on type of abortion provider, comparative studies of the safety of abortion with different types of abortion provider, provider perspectives and programmatic experience. (...) There are no comparison data on safety of medical abortion by type of provider from the USA because, in most clinics providing medical abortion, mid-level providers already do gestational dating, counselling and blood work, and review the consent forms required with women. (...) Physician assistants as providers of surgically induced abortion services.
Language:English
Score: 225017.5 - https://www.who.int/bulletin/volumes/87/1/07-050138/en/
Data Source: un
As the MEC/SPR are introduced, updated or adapted for a setting, it is important to monitor this process and provide feedback to providers, clinics and programs. (...) This tool guides implementation teams to mea- sure adherence to the guidance at the national, facility and provider level. PROVIDER SURVEY INTERPRETATION GUIDE PROVIDER SURVEY OF FAMILY PLANNING PRACTICES PART I. (...) In this practice/health center, how many health care providers, including you, provide family planning services?
Language:English
Score: 224987.5 - https://www.who.int/reproducti...ealth/feedback-audit-guide.pdf
Data Source: un
INTRODUCTION 1.1 Good relations between regulators, service providers and users are important for the sound development of air transport. (...) DISCUSSION 2.1 There is a wide variation between service providers in the degree of consultation and users’ involvement. (...) The aim should be that, wherever possible, providers and users reach an agreement. Failing such agreement, the provider would continue to be free to impose the charges concerned, subject to users having the right of appeal to a body independent of the provider, where available, but ∗ Consultation with users should cover all other aspects of charges contained in this policy document where there are principles referring to consultation(s).
Language:English
Score: 224917.97 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/.../Documents/Ceans_Wp_006_en.pdf
Data Source: un
. • Suitably empowered and strengthened Regional Safety Oversight Organizations (RSOOs) and other safety oversight providers would constitute the building blocks of a global safety oversight system. • ICAO would maintain an inventory of competent safety oversight providers, and the tasks and functions that they provide. • RSOOs (and other safety oversight providers) would have to demonstrate competence in the tasks and functions that they provide, qualify as an ICAO recognized safety oversight provider. 3 The Solution (Cont’d) • An ICAO Recognized Safety Oversight Provider would be any international, regional or sub-regional aviation safety oversight body that carries out tasks and functions on behalf of a State or group of States. • Such safety oversight bodies could include: – civil aviation authority of a State that provides assistance to another State; – corporatized service provider that carries out safety oversight tasks and functions; and an – RSOO. 4 ICAO Recognition • Recognition would be granted in respect to the specific tasks and functions carried out by the safety oversight provider. • Each task and function would be mapped to a USOAP CMA Protocol Question (PQ) or set of PQs. • Provider’s tasks and functions would be classified in accordance with the level of empowerment granted by a State or group of States. 5 ICAO Recognition (Cont’d) • The following three levels of delegation/ empowerment are defined based on the complexity of tasks and functions performed: Level 1 – advisory, consultancy and coordinating tasks and functions. (...) Level 3 – certifying agency tasks and functions. 6 ICAO Recognition (Cont’d) • For Levels 1 and 2 tasks and functions, ICAO recognition would be based on an initial assessment to evaluate the capabilities of the provider. • For a provider to receive ICAO recognition for Level 3 tasks and functions, it would have to first undergo an activity under the ICAO USOAP CMA. • For Levels 1 and 2, ICAO recognition would be renewed at a determined frequency, on the basis of a re-assessment. • For Level 3, ICAO recognition would be dependent on USOAP CMA results. 7 Level 1 – Basic advisory and consultancy assistance • A safety oversight provider may provide consultancy and advisory assistance to a State or a group of States. • No agreement is established directly between the provider and the State for the delegation of tasks and functions for regulating, certifying or supervising industry entities. • Inspectors employed by a provider (or working under a coordinated inspector sharing scheme) can carry out inspections or audits for a State’s CAA in their own individual capacity. • The State grants all required authorizations; the provider only coordinates the use of the inspector. 8 Level 2 – Operational assistance • The safety oversight provider can carry out all Level 1 activities. • The provider can also provide operational assistance to a State or group of States on the basis of a formal and binding delegation agreement. • The operational assistance may include harmonization of standards and audits, inspections and other investigations conducted on industry entities. • The State issues certificates, licences and approvals on the basis of the operational assistance provided. • These services can also include surveillance over the respective document holders. 9 Level 3 – Certifying Agency • The safety oversight provider can carry out both Level 1 and 2 activities. • In addition, under Level 3, both the conduct of the technical services and the issuance of certificates, licences and approvals are formally delegated to the provider in a legally binding manner. • The State retains responsibility under the Chicago Convention for safety oversight and for any certificates, licences and approvals issued on its behalf. • The State exercises this responsibility by monitoring a provider’s capabilities. 10 Level 3 – Certifying Agency (Cont’d) • A certifying agency must be empowered to take legally binding decisions and accept legally binding delegations from States. • Each State that has formally delegated tasks and functions to a safety oversight provider would have to provide written notification to ICAO. • The scope of the activity under the USOAP CMA would be determined by the specific tasks and functions delegated by a State or group of States, which entail the direct oversight of industry entities. 11 Level 3 – Certifying Agency (Cont’d) • An MOU established between ICAO and the safety oversight provider, would govern the conduct of all activities under the USOAP CMA. • Effective implementation (EI) of the USOAP Critical Elements (CEs) of the applicable tasks and functions would be monitored under the USOAP CMA. 12 Level 3 – Certifying Agency (Cont’d) • Failure of the safety oversight provider to maintain a satisfactory EI level with respect to delegated tasks and functions, could result in an overall low EI or even an SSC for the State concerned. • Where a group of States has formally delegated tasks and functions to a provider, failure of the provider to maintain a satisfactory EI level in any of the delegated tasks and functions could result in an overall low EI or even an SSC for all the States concerned. 13 Level 1 - Delegation/Empowerment Levels Level of Delegation Area of Activity Typical Tasks and Functions Level 1 Advisory LEG Develop a set of harmonized legislation and/or regulations for transposition into the national legislation/regulation of the State. (...) Establish and maintain a regional roster of qualified inspectors and implement a regional inspector sharing scheme. Provide expert advisory services to States in the areas of certification, surveillance and enforcement.
Language:English
Score: 224903.44 - https://www.icao.int/ESAF/EASA...5-RSOOforumICAOpptGASOS_v5.pdf
Data Source: un
One innovative and affordable solution is the use of mid-level providers; aiming to highlight their crucial role in health care delivery, the Health Systems Strengthening for Equity (HSSE): The Power and Potential of Mid-Level Providers project was launched in 2007. (...) Main activities Mid-level providers already exist in most countries in Africa. (...) Initial research reports that mid-level providers expand cost-effective quality services to under-serviced areas and play a critical role as part of a team of health workers providing care.
Language:English
Score: 224839.14 - https://www.who.int/workforcea..._partners/member_list/hsse/en/
Data Source: un
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: 224827.1 - https://www.who.int/workforcea...hemes/midlevel/MLP_digest1.pdf
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: 224768.33 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/wp-...Services_20161124_v6_clean.pdf
Data Source: un
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: 224666.5 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/stud...G1/Documents/1999/000/055e.doc
Data Source: un
At each hand-off point of a call, the current provider must determine the next provider to which to route the call (provider determination). 2 Scope This supplement presents a summary of the potential methods for Carrier / Service provider selection and network identification on the public network. (...) Each provider offering connection or transport may provide service features or access to an entity providing service features. (...) The TTP routes the call to the called party through the Terminating Access Provider(TAP). Any one or all of these connection providers could provide access to a service provider offering features to the calling or called parties.
Language:English
Score: 224625.27 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/work...nnar/nnar-carrier-sel-supp.txt
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: 192811.99 - https://www.un.org/development...hts-of-indigenous-peoples.html
Data Source: un