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Susceptibility to marginalization in participatory processes | UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Skip to main content UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Menu Inclusive Policy Markers Learning E-teams Member search Think pieces Publications Podcasts Expert advice Invite a friend Work by region Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme Stay connected           UNESCO.org Log in User login Username or e-mail * Password * Create new account Request new password You are here: Home » Inclusive Policy Markers » Inclusive Policy Markers » Participatory » Transformative participation » Susceptibility to marginalization in participatory processes Susceptibility to marginalization in participatory processes Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend Step 1 Select a dimension of ex/inclusion Open Multidimensional Relational Intersecting risks and drivers Dynamic Multi-layered and contextual Participatory Selected: Participatory When it comes to inclusion, participation covers the issues of active citizenship, nature of authority and public confidence in state institutions, the role of individuals or groups in public life, and power relations. (...) This last points is of particular relevance in the case of emerging and forming agendas – such as inclusive development or climate change adaptation – as this work is often not only of a technical nature but goes hand-in-hand with concerns of public acceptance and/or uptake of the new measures.     (...) Step 2 Select an Inclusive Policy Marker Open Deep procedural improvements Transformative participation Selected: Transformative participation Participation may not be enough, if run in a purely tokenistic manner. From the very outset, inclusive interventions are mindful of possible limitations of participatory techniques and strive to level the field amongst unequal, in this given set-up, participants.
Language:English
Score: 895784 - en.unesco.org/inclusive...-marginalization-participatory
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Themes Festivals Documentary Heritage Intangible Cultural Heritage Languages and Endangered Languages Movable Heritage and Artefacts Traditional Craftsmanship Underwater Heritage World Cultural Heritage World Natural Heritage, Biosphere Reserves and Geoparks In Action Cities Institutions Museums Publications Knowledge Bank Countries Silk Roads Photo Contest UnescoLogo_AI Building peace in the minds of men and women Search English English Français Русский العربية 中文 Español While all efforts have been made to present an accurate account of the status of the Silk Roads in the countries covered, some part of the information provided and the analyses thereof are those of the contributors, and does not imply the expression of any opinion on the part of UNESCO concerning the legal status of any country, territory, city or area or of its authorities, or concerning the delimitation of its frontiers or boundaries. (...) Thailand Related themes Creative Industries Title Sort descending Themes Country Contemporary Ikat Silk Fabric Thailand Onyx “Curve – Pure Rattan and Rattan Water hyacinth Lines Thailand Documentary Heritage Title Sort descending Themes Country Epigraphic Archives of Wat Pho Thailand The King Ram Khamhaeng Inscription Thailand World Cultural Heritage Title Sort descending Themes Country Historic City of Ayutthaya Thailand World Natural Heritage, Biosphere Reserves and Geoparks Title Sort descending Themes Country Historic City of Ayutthaya Thailand Knowledge Bank Articles Title Sort descending Authors Language of article Ancient trading centres in the Malay Peninsula Leong Sau Heng English Ayudhya: Capital-port of Siam and its “Chinese-connection” in the 14th and 15th centuries Charnvit Kasetsiri English Ayutthaya as a cosmopolitan society: a case study of Daniel Brochebourde and his descendants Dhiravat na Pombejra English Beads, the Bead Trade and State Development in Southeast Asia Mr.
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Score: 895784 - https://en.unesco.org/silkroad...side-silk-road-routes/thailand
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In order to facilitate an examination of the matter by under-developed countries, the French Delegation deems it useful to give a number of pre- cisions as to the kind of waiver which in its opinion could be granted to under-developed countries to make it easier for them to participate in the plan, The French delegation recognizes that there are countries under- going industrial development for which the application of the French plan would raise difficulties which are not only of an economic but also a fis- cal nature. Indeed for most of these countries customs revenue represents a very substantial part of budgetary income. (...) Such countries would then have to divide their customs duties into two categories: duties of a purely fiscal nature which would be excluded from the operation and any other customs duties which would be regarded as being of a mixed character.
Language:English
Score: 895784 - https://www.wto.org/gatt_docs/English/SULPDF/91850235.pdf
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Justus Haucap - Economics of Mobile Telephony Markets 13 Consequences • Market entry will occur until a „zero profit condition“ is fulfilled; • Mobile networks may constitute a natural oligopoly; • Market conduct in oligopoly situations can be very different; • NOTE: Oligopolies are usually NOT subject to ex ante regulation, but to ex post supervision by competition authorities Justus Haucap - Economics of Mobile Telephony Markets 14 Collusion in Mobile Telephony Markets? (...) Justus Haucap - Economics of Mobile Telephony Markets 17 No Nirvana Approach • Regulating at LRIC is highly problematic because of sunk cost nature and investment risk (uncertainty); • Pure LRIC-approach is based on contestable market theory, which is not useful for telecommunications markets, as it assumes no risk and no sunk costs; • Sunk costs and investment under uncertainty are key and have to be considered; • Ex post regulation is a Government hold-up, which may be efficient from a purely static perspective, but may have disastrous effects from a dynamic viewpoint.
Language:English
Score: 894584.9 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/fina...uania-04/haucap1-economics.pdf
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Health policies that are isolationist and preferential in nature by radically prioritizing ones’ own citizens at the cost of leaving the majority of the populations in the developing world behind, negate solidarity and undermine basic humanitarian principles. (...) Madam President, Protracted conflicts, military interventions and occupations, such as occupied Palestine and in Yemen, populist nationalism at home and unilateralist policies abroad, the accelerating impacts of climate change and natural disasters, rise in displacement and refugees, etc., continue to further stress the humanitarian capacity in many parts of the world. (...) Humanitarian calamities could not be invoked to revive conceptual excuses for military intervention and aggression, under whatever name or notion, in breach of the UN Charter The Islamic Republic of Iran underlines that the sanctity of humanitarian assistance activities, including the credibility of the United Nations humanitarian response system, must be preserved by upholding its purely humanitarian nature through the observation of the principles of humanity, neutrality, impartiality and independence.
Language:English
Score: 886874.4 - https://www.unocha.org/sites/u...AS%20General%20Statement_0.pdf
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Claire Chenu is the Vice-Chair of the CSPNB (Conseil Scientifique du Patrimoine Naturel et de la Biodiversité), an advisory committee on biodiversity and natural heritage to the Minister of Ecology (France) that recently published recommendations regarding soil policy at the national level. (...) From a strong academic basis, Professor Mamo has expanded beyond a purely academic role. Currently adviser to the Ethiopian Minister of Agriculture and state minister, Professor Tekalign has long been a key contributor to the country's food security, soil health and natural resources programs. (...) He still guides and supervises graduate students, and he is the founder of the Ethiopian Journal of Natural Resources. Prof Tekalign Mamo also received the prestigious Yara Prize 2014.”            
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Score: 886874.4 - https://www.fao.org/soils-2015/about/special-ambassadors/en/
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Challenges include the localized and highly adaptive nature of the CDD approach, which makes it difficult to compare and aggregate the evidence; the difficulties in measuring non-tangible outcomes, such as social capital; and the barriers to accessing the often very remote and marginalized communities, in particular under recent COVID conditions. The session was framed within the context of the first theme of the ESS bi-annual conference, ‘ The Anthropocene and its complex problems: The role of Evaluation ’, which allowed presenters to address the bigger conceptual questions, by moving away from a purely philosophical or very pessimistic view, and rather focus on providing constructive perspectives or solutions. For further information, please contact Alexander Voccia at a.voccia@ifad.org Follow us on: Twitter Youtube Linkedin ​ IOE ASSET SLIDER   Earth-Eval Blogpost: Averting a ‘train wreck’ – Taking stock of environmental consequences of development interventions Feb 15, 2021   New approach to mass mobilization of community labour for restoration of degraded natural resources in Ethiopia   Earth-Eval Blogpost: Averting a ‘train wreck’ – Taking stock of environmental consequences of development interventions Feb 15, 2021   New approach to mass mobilization of community labour for restoration of degraded natural resources in Ethiopia The Independent Office of Evaluation of IFAD (IOE) evaluates the work of IFAD to find what works, what doesn’t and why.
Language:English
Score: 886874.4 - https://www.ifad.org/zh-TW/web...impacts.-what-is-the-evidence-
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Themes Festivals Documentary Heritage Intangible Cultural Heritage Languages and Endangered Languages Movable Heritage and Artefacts Traditional Craftsmanship Underwater Heritage World Cultural Heritage World Natural Heritage, Biosphere Reserves and Geoparks In Action Cities Institutions Museums Publications Knowledge Bank Countries Silk Roads Photo Contest UnescoLogo_AI Building peace in the minds of men and women Search English English Français Русский العربية 中文 Español Traditional Craftsmanship along the Silk Roads © Munira Malakbozova / UNESCO Youth Eyes on the Silk Roads The special importance of artisanal products stems from their inherently unique and distinctive features, whether used for utilitarian, aesthetic, artistic, cultural, decorative, traditional, religious or symbolic purposes. (...) Traditional silk products, such as handkerchiefs, clothes and carpets, as well as different metal works, porcelains and ceramics, books, natural dyes and even various local and regional gastronomies, have not only contributed to both commercial and cultural exchanges, but have also become foundations of cultural identity for peoples along the Silk Roads. (...) Please use the search button below Traditional Craftsmanship alongside the Silk Roads Country - Any - Italy Afghanistan Germany Saudi Arabia Armenia Azerbaijan Brunei Darussalam Cambodia China Democratic People's Republic of Korea Egypt United Arab Emirates Spain Russian Federation France Georgia Greece India Indonesia Iraq Iran (Islamic Republic of) Japan Jordan Kazakhstan Kenya Kyrgyzstan Kuwait Lebanon Madagascar Malaysia Mongolia Mozambique Myanmar Nepal Oman Uzbekistan Pakistan Philippines Portugal Qatar Republic of Korea Syrian Arab Republic United Republic of Tanzania United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland Singapore Somalia Sudan Sri Lanka Tajikistan Thailand Turkey Turkmenistan Viet Nam Yemen Type - Any - Painting & calligraphy Tapestry & carpets Textile Ceramics Glasswork Stonework Woodwork Metalwork Gastronomy Title Sort descending Country Type Azerbaijani Carpets Azerbaijan Tapestry & carpets Carpet / Floor Mat Sri Lanka Chinese Porcelain China Ceramics Contemporary Ikat Silk Fabric Thailand Hand-Woven Palmyrah Leaf Chettinad 'Kottan' India Metal Graphics Azerbaijan Metalwork Onyx “Curve – Pure Rattan and Rattan Water hyacinth Lines Thailand Persian Miniature Iran (Islamic Republic of) Painting & calligraphy Range of Stoles & Dupatta India Saluak Laka Songket Shoulder Cloth Indonesia Traditional Bedouin crafts jewellery Saudi Arabia Metalwork The Silk Roads on the Map This platform has been developed and maintained with the support of: Azerbaijan China Germany Kazakhstan Oman Contact UNESCO Headquarters 7 Place de Fontenoy 75007 Paris, France Social and Human Sciences Sector Research, Policy and Foresight Section Silk Roads Programme silkroads@unesco.org Follow us UNESCO applies a zero tolerance policy against all forms of harassment WWW.UNESCO.ORG Disclaimer of Use Privacy Policy Terms of use Staff
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Score: 883019.5 - https://en.unesco.org/silkroad...emes/traditional-craftsmanship
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Regulatory Treatment of Fixed and Mobile Termination Rates in the EU 4. Pure LRIC vs. LRIC+ 5. Model development – approach 6. (...) Pure LRIC vs. LRIC+ The Bulgarian LRIC Models allows for the estimation of “Pure LRIC” as well as LRIC+ costs. The Pure LRIC functionality is there primarily to calculate service costs for call termination services.
Language:English
Score: 882337.7 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/fina...ine-12/pdf/Hubavenska-day3.pdf
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