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There can be no real recovery from this pandemic without a broad-based labour market recovery. (...) “There can be no real recovery from this pandemic without a broad-based labour market recovery. (...) It gives assessments of how labour market recovery has unfolded worldwide, reflecting different national approaches to pandemic recovery and analysing the effects on different groups of workers and economic sectors.
Language:English
Score: 621860.7 - www.ilo.org/beirut/medi...WCMS_834117/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un
Planning COVID-19 recovery in Sahel countries: Officials and academics learn to assess needs, effects and impacts | United Nations Development Programme Skip to main content Africa Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved English Français Global Nav toggle Search Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved English Locations Back Select Language Français Home Africa News Planning COVID-19 recovery in Sahel countries: Officials and academics learn to assess needs, effects and impacts Planning COVID-19 recovery in Sahel countries: Officials and academics learn to assess needs, effects and impacts Posted December 7, 2020 By working closely with  Stellenbosch University  and the  PeriPeri U  network of African universities, the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) strives to create, through the Sahel Resilience [ 1 ] and PDNA Roll Out III [ 2 ] projects financed by Sweden and the European Union (EU) respectively, a regional pool of trainers and a cadre of governments’ practitioners in COVID-19 Recovery Needs Assessment (CRNA) and Recovery Planning.  (...) The Post-Disaster Needs Assessment (PDNA) procedural and technical guidelines and the Disaster Recovery Framework (DRF) guide have been used to support government-led efforts to estimate the needs for recovery after a disaster and plan and implement recovery strategies to help rebuild the physical, social and human capital of disaster-affected communities. (...) Strengthening Capacities for Crisis Assessment and Recovery Planning - PDNA Roll Out III [3] EU, UNDG and World Bank-Joint Declaration on Post-Crisis Assessment and Recovery Planning, signed on 5th September 2008.
Language:English
Score: 621718.7 - https://www.undp.org/africa/ne...sess-needs-effects-and-impacts
Data Source: un
Assessment of the Consistency and Alignment of the Cost Recovery Methodology used by the Funds and Programmes Agencies with General Assembly Resolution 67-226 Assessment of the Consistency and Alignment of the Cost Recovery Methodology used by the Funds and Programmes Agencies with General Assembly Resolution 67-226 Approved by the Executive Boards Informal consultation with members of the Executive Boards of UNDP/UNFPA, UNICEF and UN Women 23 August, 2016 Structure of Report Background Assessment of alignment and consistency Review of Rates Challenges facing agencies Recommendations for improving cost recovery Background Declining core a major issue Need to avoid cross-subsidization to preserve critical role of core in both programme and administration Core as % of total income, 2013 and 2015 UNDP UNFPA UNICEF UN Women 17% 52% 22% 52% 2015 14% 47% 20% 44% Background, continued All costs must be recovered to ensure sustainability Business models differ but harmonized approach to cost recovery has advantages: Transparency Reduced transaction costs Eliminates rate competition among agencies Promotes UN system coherence Assessment of Methodology General Assembly Resolution 67-226, section II: Reaffirmed that full cost recovery is “the guiding principle governing the financing of non-programme costs;” Stressed that core resources remain “the bedrock of operational activities for development of the United Nations System;” and Called for a “simple, transparent and harmonized methodology for cost recovery.” Assessment, continued A simple, harmonized system requires that activities unique to individual agencies be excluded: Agency specific functions and activities The role of core as bedrock strongly implies that some basic agency functions continue to be excluded from cost recovery: - Critical, cross-cutting functions - Development Effectiveness Review of Cost Recovery Rates EB approved rate is 8%; has been applied with exceptions for: Thematic funds Programme country cost sharing Existing agreements until renewed Waivers to be approved by agency heads Therefore, under the current rate structure it is not possible to achieve an overall cost recovery rate of 8% Rates, continued Effective cost recovery rates, 2013-2015 based on agency expenditures UNDP UNFPA UNICEF UN Women 2013 5.9% 6.7% 5.5% 6.8% 2014 6.1% 7.0% 6.3% 6.5% 2015 6.3% 7.0% 6.5% 6.7% Practices of other Multilateral Agencies World Bank: Volume discounts for larger contributions to Recipient Executed Trust Funds World Food Programme: 10% cost recovery rate for private sector contributions UNOPS: Start-up and risk built in as direct costs in all programmes Challenges Faced by Agencies Steadily declining core funding affects both programme and administrative operations Some donors unwilling to include all direct costs in programmes; others unwilling or unable to pay the standard cost recovery rates Longer-term institutional agreements locked into lower cost recovery rates Recommendations Agencies and funding partners should work together to: reverse the decline in core funding; ensure that all direct costs are included in programmes; each agency should enhance instruments to provide transparency and help assure donors of fair treatment minimize waivers and review longer-term agreements with the goal of applying the standard rate wherever possible Recommendations, continued Agencies should develop policies for providing volume discounts for large contributions and perhaps premium rates for those small contributions with high management costs Security risk should be factored into programme funding, either as direct costs or as a standard rate add-on.
Language:English
Score: 621636.47 - https://www.undp.org/sites/g/f...0independent%20assessm.._.pptx
Data Source: un
The goal is to meet national, regional and international needs in the post-COVID-19 recovery phase. Drawing on its longstanding experience with industrial upgrading and modernization of enterprises and institutions, UNIDO’s Department of Digitalization, Technology and Innovation will use the  COVID-19 Industrial Recovery Programme ( CIRP) as a tool to support the sustainable and inclusive recovery of the industrial sector and mitigate the COVID-19 pandemic effects through increased innovation. (...) It consists of five phases: (i) assessment and analysis of the impact of COVID-19 on the industrial sector, (ii) consensus building, (iii) developing a national industrial recovery plan, (iv) piloting national industrial sector recovery, and (v) replicating pilot success to achieve national industrial sector recovery. (...) UNIDO supports regional organizations to develop and implement appropriate regional industrial recovery plans comparable to those to be developed by national governments (and aligned and coordinated with such national industrial recovery plans), so as to ensure the development of intra-regional value chains of strategic importance.
Language:English
Score: 621636.47 - https://www.unido.org/news/uni...-industrial-recovery-programme
Data Source: un
This document attempts to fill knowledge gaps regarding the role of the private sector in disaster recovery  and draws from the wider body of knowledge and from documented experiences of past and present disaster planning and recovery. This guide is intended for use by local, regional, and national government policymakers, planners, operational staff, and others interested or engaged in facilitating a more risk-reducing recovery process. The publication provides lessons through the analysis of case studies regarding the following issues: the disaster recovery role of the private sectors (p. 35-55); engaging the private sector in disaster recovery (p. 56-97); supporting private sector recovery (p. 98-136). Share this Go back Also featured on PreventionWeb Download View document Download file Related information Related links More about Words into Action build back better in recovery, rehabilitation and reconstruction What role does the private sector have in supporting disaster recovery, and what challenges does it face in doing so?
Language:English
Score: 621535.94 - https://www.undrr.org/publicat...-notes-recovery-private-sector
Data Source: un
Aligning NDCs with Green Recovery | United Nations Development Programme Skip to main content Nav toggle Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved Global Search Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved Locations UNDP-Aligning-NDCs-with-Green-Recovery.pdf pdf (2.2 MB) Home Publications Aligning NDCs with Green Recovery Aligning NDCs with Green Recovery UNDP-Aligning-NDCs-with-Green-Recovery.pdf pdf (1MB) Download Aligning NDCs with Green Recovery March 3, 2022 Nearly two years into the COVID-19 pandemic, the world is experiencing a protracted and divergent recovery. The latest budget increases allocated to environmentally positive recovery measures amount to only 21 percent of the total sums allocated to COVID-19 economic recovery. (...) This calculation shows that the recovery will follow a business-as-usual path, rather than bringing us closer to the green transition needed.
Language:English
Score: 621535.94 - https://www.undp.org/publicati...s/aligning-ndcs-green-recovery
Data Source: un
D 482 Implementation of cost recovery for satellite network filings (C-2001, last modified C08) The Council, considering a) Resolution 88 (Rev.Marrakesh, 2002) of the Plenipotentiary Conference, on the implementation of cost recovery for satellite network filings; b) Resolution 91 (Rev. Antalya, 2006) of the Plenipotentiary Conference, on cost recovery for some products and services of ITU; c) Council Resolution 1113, on cost recovery for the processing by the Radiocommunication Bureau of space notifications; d) Document C99/68 reporting on the Council Working Group on implementation of cost recovery for satellite network filings; e) Document C99/47 on cost recovery for some ITU products and services; ebis) Document C05/29 on cost recovery for the processing of satellite network filings; f) that WRC-03 and WRC-07 adopted provisions referring to Council Decision 482, as amended, under which a satellite network filing is cancelled if payment is not received in accordance with the provisions of this decision; g) that WRC-07 significantly revised the regulatory procedures associated to the fixed-satellite service Plan contained in Appendix 30B that entered into force as of 17 November 2007; g) that the date of entry into force of Decision 482 (modified 2005) was 1 January 2006, recognizing a) that Resolution 88 (Rev.Marrakesh, 2002) resolved: • that cost recovery for satellite network filings shall be implemented as soon as possible consistent with the general principles for cost recovery adopted in Resolution 91 (Minneapolis, 1998), in particular resolves 4 and the need to ensure that no more than the actual costs of providing products and services are recovered;
Language:English
Score: 620489.94 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ.../E/web/WebSearch/page0047.html
Data Source: un
The state of the World's forests 2022 English THE STATE OF THE WORLD’S FORESTS 2022 FOREST PATHWAYS FOR GREEN RECOVERY AND BUILDING INCLUSIVE, RESILIENT AND SUSTAINABLE ECONOMIES Home Key messages  Foreword  Executive summary  Download the publication in the most common reader formats: PDF EPUB MOBI Chapter 1 Can forests and trees provide means for recovery and inclusive, resilient and sustainable economies?  (...) 6.1 The role of forests and trees in green recovery and resilience 6.2 Is the time right for green recovery? (...) CHAPTER 2 FORESTS AND TREES PROVIDE VITAL GOODS AND ECOSYSTEM SERVICES BUT ARE UNDERVALUED IN ECONOMIC SYSTEMS CHAPTER 3 THREE INTERRELATED FOREST PATHWAYS COULD CONTRIBUTE TO GREEN RECOVERY AND A TRANSITION TO SUSTAINABLE ECONOMIES CHAPTER 4 VIABLE OPTIONS EXIST FOR SCALING UP INVESTMENT IN THE FOREST PATHWAYS – WITH POTENTIALLY CONSIDERABLE BENEFITS CHAPTER 5 SMALLHOLDERS, LOCAL COMMUNITIES AND INDIGENOUS PEOPLES ARE CRUCIAL FOR SCALING UP IMPLEMENTATION OF THE FOREST PATHWAYS CHAPTER 6 THE FOREST PATHWAYS – A MEANS FOR GREEN RECOVERY AND RESILIENT ECONOMIES?
Language:English
Score: 620410.45 - https://www.fao.org/3/cb9360en/online/cb9360en.html
Data Source: un
The state of the World's forests 2022 English THE STATE OF THE WORLD’S FORESTS 2022 FOREST PATHWAYS FOR GREEN RECOVERY AND BUILDING INCLUSIVE, RESILIENT AND SUSTAINABLE ECONOMIES Home Key messages  Foreword  Executive summary  Download the publication in the most common reader formats: PDF EPUB MOBI Chapter 1 Can forests and trees provide means for recovery and inclusive, resilient and sustainable economies?  (...) 6.1 The role of forests and trees in green recovery and resilience 6.2 Is the time right for green recovery? (...) CHAPTER 2 FORESTS AND TREES PROVIDE VITAL GOODS AND ECOSYSTEM SERVICES BUT ARE UNDERVALUED IN ECONOMIC SYSTEMS CHAPTER 3 THREE INTERRELATED FOREST PATHWAYS COULD CONTRIBUTE TO GREEN RECOVERY AND A TRANSITION TO SUSTAINABLE ECONOMIES CHAPTER 4 VIABLE OPTIONS EXIST FOR SCALING UP INVESTMENT IN THE FOREST PATHWAYS – WITH POTENTIALLY CONSIDERABLE BENEFITS CHAPTER 5 SMALLHOLDERS, LOCAL COMMUNITIES AND INDIGENOUS PEOPLES ARE CRUCIAL FOR SCALING UP IMPLEMENTATION OF THE FOREST PATHWAYS CHAPTER 6 THE FOREST PATHWAYS – A MEANS FOR GREEN RECOVERY AND RESILIENT ECONOMIES?
Language:English
Score: 620410.45 - https://www.fao.org/3/CB9360EN/online/CB9360EN.html
Data Source: un
ILO side event to the International Ebola Recovery Conference Ebola: Strengthening resilience through Social Protection An ILO side event held at UN Headquarters in New York to respond to post-ebola recovery plans in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone with a focus on social protection policies. (...) The ILO side event precedes the resource mobilization conference for Ebola recovery, and participants underlined the need for the development of social security systems, the recovery of production systems with occupational safety and health as well as the implementation of universal health coverage. (...) The ILO was part of the ERA “Ebola Recovery Assessment” (ERA), carried out by the World Bank, the African Development Bank and the United Nations system.
Language:English
Score: 620410.45 - https://www.ilo.org/africa/med...WCMS_381244/lang--en/index.htm
Data Source: un