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Food prices are collected from both chain and independent food stores; clothing and home furnishings are priced in department stores and speciality shops; and automobile parts, in automotive speciality shops and garages. (...) Prices for furniture and household appliances are collected six times a year. Prices for automobiles, clothing services, personal care services, and newspapers are collected each quarter; automobile registration fees and property taxes are recorded once a year. (...) This survey is based on a statistical sample of approximately 54,000 owned and rented dwellings drawn from across the country. On average, 14,000 of them are rented dwellings located in the urban centres covered by the CPI.
Language:English
Score: 1751955.9 - http://www.ilo.org/ilostat-files/SSM/SSM1/E/CA.html
Data Source: un
In addition, another kind of source is used for the Rent sub-group under the Housing major group: tenants are asked directly how much they pay for the rent of their housing. (...) For some items (gas, cooking paraffin, petrol for automobiles, lotteries and cinema admission in particular) prices are collected in the period in which the variation occurs. (...) House rent includes only the cost of the actual rent of private households.
Language:English
Score: 1610506.4 - http://www.ilo.org/ilostat-files/SSM/SSM1/E/CO.html
Data Source: un
02/10/2015 World Trade Institute Berne 1 The Common Law of TRIPs Thomas Cottier WTO Public Forum 2015, Session 33: How TRIPS Works: the Law and Economics of Intellectual Property since TRIPS October 1, 2015 Global Value Chains The Stan Shih Smile Curve, 1992 21/29/2015 World Trade Institute Berne 1/29/2015 World Trade Institute Berne 3 Case Law Relating to TRIPS • Complainants: • US 18 • EC 7 • Brazil: 1 • Canada: 1 • Australia 1 – Defendant: • US: 4 • EC: 9 • LDCs: 7 • Canada: 2 • Japan 2 • China 2 • Cases settled: • Panels and Appellate Body*: • 11 major cases decided (7 upon complaint EC) • India Patent: US/EC (2)* • Indonesia Automobiles* (US/EC/Japan) • Canada Patent (EC)* • US Copyright (EC) • Canada Patent Term (US/EC)* • US Section 211 Omnibus Act (EC)* • US - Copyright (EC) (Arbitration) • EC Trade Marks GI (US/Aus) • China IPR Enforcement Post TRIPs Process 1/29/2015 World Trade Institute Berne 4 TRIPs (Paris/Berne) CAFTA TTP TTIP ACTA Bilaterals WIPO Treaties Likely Developments • In diplomacy likely to see further increases of MFN based levels of protection • Increased levels essentially driven by producer interests • Uniform standards but benign neglect in enforcement and dispute settlement for developing countries and LLCs • Risk of excessive protection and clogging of the system, reducing innovation and welfare? 1/29/2015 World Trade Institute Berne 5 The Future: Towards Coherence • Past and present combine fragmentation and integration short of taking into account all pertinent elements in shaping IPRs in law- making and interpretation • Need to develop an intellectual framework in academic research informing future developments • Need to bring about inclusive processes 1/29/2015 World Trade Institute Berne 6 Relevant Context • International trade regulation, in particular combatting economic protectionism and rent- seeking • Anti-trust rules, unfair competition (TK and CSR) • Investment protection • Human rights and sustainable development • General principles of law, constitutional law • Linkage to real property protection 1/29/2015 World Trade Institute Berne 7 02/10/2015 World Trade Institute Berne 8 Thank you for your attention!
Language:English
Score: 1512197 - https://www.wto.org/english/fo...rum15_e/ws33Thomas_Cottier.pdf
Data Source: un
In assessing such means, account shall also be taken of the means of the spouse of a suspect or accused, as well as those of persons with whom he habitually resides, provided that it is reasonable to take such means into account; (C) Account may also be taken of the apparent lifestyle of a suspect or accused, and of his enjoyment of any property, movable or immovable, and whether or not he derives income from it; CONSIDERING that the Accused has a spouse and daughter who reside in Bosnia and Herzegovina ("BiH"); CONSIDERING further that the Registry considers the Accused’s spouse and daughter to be persons with whom the Accused habitually resides as within Article 8(B) of the Directive, and the Accused has offered no evidence to suggest that he would not reside with them were he not in custody; CONSIDERING that the Registry recognizes that under the marital property regime of BiH where the Accused and his spouse are married, the assets acquired during the marriage as well as incomes derived from that property constitute marital property, owned jointly by the Accused and his spouse, and may thus be considered for the purpose of calculating the Accused’s contribution to the cost of his defence; CONSIDERING that for the purpose of calculating the Accused’s level of indigence, the Registry has examined the following assets which are currently in possession of the Accused and his spouse, in accordance with Article 8 of the Directive: income and bank accounts; real property, including a house in Croatia, furnishings in the house in Croatia, land in BiH and an apartment in BiH; and an automobile; Income and Bank Accounts NOTING that according to Article 8(B) of the Directive, the Registry may include in an accused’s assets, his direct income and assets, as well as those of his spouse and the persons with whom he habitually resides; CONSIDERING that the Accused receives no employment income and has received irregular financial assistance since in detention; CONSIDERING that the Accused maintains a bank account at the United Nations Detention Unit ("UNDU") of which a percentage represents United Nations allowances to the Accused which may not be considered income within Article 8(B) of the Directive; CONSIDERING that the balance in the Accused’s bank account as of the date of this decision is negligible; CONSIDERING that the Accused’s spouse is employed and earns a monthly salary; CONSIDERING that the combined income expected to be received by the Accused, his spouse and daughter from the date of this decision until the conclusion of the estimated period in which the Accused will require representation before the International Tribunal is included in the Accused’s assets; Real Property NOTING that the Registry may include in the Accused’s assets any real property of the Accused as well as that of his spouse and persons with whom he habitually resides; CONSIDERING that the Accused owns a house in Croatia which is registered in the name of the Accused and which may be rented out in part, although the Registry has obtained no evidence that the Accused intends to lease the property in the future; CONSIDERING that the Accused and his spouse own home furnishings in the house in Croatia; CONSIDERING that the Registry may exclude from an accused’s assets the value of the furnishings in the real property owned by the Accused unless those furnishings exceed the reasonable needs of the Accused, his spouse and persons with whom he habitually resides; CONSIDERING that the furnishings in the Accused’s house in Croatia do not exceed the reasonable needs of the Accused, his spouse and daughter and are therefore not included for the purpose of determining the Accused’s contribution to the cost of his defence; CONSIDERING that the Accused is the registered owner of inherited land in BiH; CONSIDERING that the Accused’s spouse is the registered owner of an apartment in BiH where she currently resides with the Accused’s daughter; CONSIDERING that the apartment was gifted to her by the Accused’s brothers and brother-in-law, and as such, the Registry considers the apartment and its contents to fall outside the marital property regime of the Accused and his spouse; Automobile CONSIDERING that the Accused’s spouse is the registered owner of an automobile, purchased new in 2001 and that the automobile is considered joint marital property under the marital property regime of BiH as it was acquired during the marriage; The Formula CONSIDERING that the assets to be included in the calculation of the Accused’s contribution to the cost of his defence are the house in Croatia, its furnishings, the land in BiH and the automobile; and that the income to be considered includes the spouse’s income exclusively; NOTING that the Registry developed a formula under the previous policy, which is intended to ensure that partially indigent accused contribute payment for a certain amount of working hours commensurate with their income, which does exhaust all means of an accused’s household.
Language:English
Score: 1456454.1 - https://www.icty.org/x/cases/ljubicic/regdec/en/050228e.htm
Data Source: un
In the bid to rebuild and re-establish the source of livelihoods of target populations across Borno state, the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) with funds from European Union (EU) under the Start-up Cash Grant for Integrated Community Stabilization Project has supported the cause of income generation opportunities, empowering, building self-efficacy and resilience of  some of the people affected by the insurgency through provision of marketable vocational skills and financial support.  820 beneficiaries  ( 384 women’s and 436 men’s)  were equipped with various vocational skills varying from Tailoring, Catering, GSM & Computer repairs, Hair dressing, Welding and Aluminium fabrication, Carpentry, Fish production, Cattle fattening, Crop production, Nursery & Land Scaping, Tie & Dye, Soap making among others, while others were equipped with the art of leather work and automobile technologies.  The successfully graduated beneficiaries were provided with start-up cash grant of 180,000 Naira in two equal tranches. (...) With his savings and the financial support from UNDP and EU, Ibrahim was to rent a farmland for six months, bought Sorrel, Millet and paid for labour/weeding of the farmland. (...) After the training with the financial aid provided, Baanda has rented a farmland for 4months. He bought seedlings of sesame, millet and maize and planted, bought fertilizers and manure too.
Language:English
Score: 1427676.3 - https://www.undp.org/nigeria/n...rtners-eu-train-820-idps-borno
Data Source: un
Non-life insurance business shall include: insurance of persons, industry insurance, comprehensive automobile insurance, automobile liability insurance, general liability insurance, crop insurance, livestock insurance, insurance of goods in transit - cargo insurance, hull insurance, liability insurance in transportation, credit insurance, legal protection insurance, accident insurance, and health insurance whereby occupational hazards and diseases are covered. (...) Insurance companies and the members of the Croatian Insurance Office that are engaged in automobile liability insurance shall issue common terms and the premium system with unique base of the part of the premium used for damage compensation. (...) The contract referred to in Paragraph 1. of this Article must be made by the owners, namely the users of : 1) buses used for public transport in cities, long - distance and international line and non-line traffic 2) taxis - automobiles and rent-a-car vehicles when rented with a driver 3) buses used for transport of commuters 4) rail carriages for transport of passengers 5) all types of maritime, lake and river vessels, including ferries and rafts which freely transport passengers on regular routes, including cruising and tourist transport, 6) all types of rental vessels referred to in Paragraph 5. of this Article, which are rented with at least one crew member. 7) aircraft used for public transport of passengers on regular routes or free flights, 8) tourist aircraft used for short and panoramic flights and the rental of aircraft with a pilot 9) buses used by travel agents for the transport of tourists, 10) all other types of vehicles, regardless of the type of driving power, by which passengers are transported, with the collection of transport charges depending on the type of transport.
Language:English
Score: 1370384.8 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...c_e/hrv_e/WTACCHRV29_LEG_2.pdf
Data Source: un
TRANSPORTATION AND HUMAN SETTLEMENTS BY WILFRED OWEN
Sixteen thousand taxis could perform the work of 100,000 automobiles. But some means of separating automobile from other traffic and of reducing the use of private cars is essential. 32. (...) High value is placed on the automobile by farmers and residents of smaller cities and towns, but in the big city there is an tloutspokenly negative attitude towards the automobile". (...) First, it is clear that the automobile and the big city are incompatible systems.
Language:English
Score: 1287324 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...n&DS=A/CONF.70/RPC/BP/3&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
From the Redmond airport, you can rent a car, take a taxi, or use the hotel shuttle service. (...) The shuttle price is US$22 each way. If you rent a car, drive south on Route 97 about 25 miles through the town of Bend to Sunriver. (...) Directions from Portland If you rent a car and drive from Portland, there are two routes (consider a loop when returning to Portland).
Language:English
Score: 1279128.7 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/av-a...deo-site/9709_Sun/q15bT0r1.doc
Data Source: un
Transportation machine stations may be divided into two categories, namely:  Goods transportation truck station;  Passenger transportation automobiles station. In case of need, it is appropriate to organize livestock/animal transportation truck yard station specifically. (...) Car-for-rent/hire is subdivided into two sub-categories as follows:  To rent a car and the renter takes the car for his own use by himself;  To hire a car including ‘ services’. (...) Besides, the owner still has to follow the regulations re: the car-for-rent/hire enterprise management/control which the MCTPC sets forth.
Language:English
Score: 1257118.2 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...e/lao_e/WTACCLAO3A1_LEG_44.pdf
Data Source: un
Rajiv Kulkarni, Managing Director BACKGROUND OF KULKARNI ENGINEERS OVERVIEW KEY CHALLENGES FACED ASPIRATIONS AND AIMS Company: Location: Programme period: Number of employees: Core products and processes: Average annual turnover: Value of exports: Tier: » » » » » » » » » Kulkarni Engineers Pune September 2005 February 2008 40 (15% women) Precision press parts for the automobile industry gaskets, sealing washers, special washers in ferrous and non-ferrous materials. (...) Two rooms with an area of 400 sq. ft. were rented to start production with four to five workers. (...) To become a business leader in automobile press part with highest competency in productivity and reliability.
Language:English
Score: 1247199.4 - https://www.unido.org/sites/de.../2013-08/2_KE_Case_Study_0.pdf
Data Source: un