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The Panel declined to make any ruling with respect to the remaining objections raised by the United States in light of Viet Nam's indication that it was not pursuing the corresponding claims. Claims with respect to zeroing in administrative reviews With respect to Viet Nam's “as such” claim concerning zeroing in administrative reviews, taking into account the fact that, as of April 2012, the USDOC had modified its calculation methodology in administrative reviews, the Panel found that Viet Nam had failed to establish the existence of the alleged measure as a rule or norm of general and prospective application. (...) It rejected Viet Nam's claims that the same rate violated Article 6.8 and Annex II. Claims with respect to Section 129(c)(1) of the URAA The Panel concluded that Viet Nam had failed to establish its factual allegation that Section 129(c)(1) of the URAA precludes implementation of DSB recommendations by the US authorities with respect to prior unliquidated entries.
Language:English
Score: 391105 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr..._e/dispu_e/cases_e/ds429_e.htm
Data Source: un
. * All trademarks are the properties of their respective owners. WiMAX based Broadband Access solutions – an opportunity for rural and remote areas of ASP Region Hendrik Prins Chairman AWF Broadband Wireless Access Sub Working Group, WiMAX Forum Asia Pacific Regulatory Coordinator, ITU Regional Seminar on “Broadband Wireless Access for rural and remote areas for ASP Region” Shenzhen P. (...) Copyright 2004 WiMAX Forum “WiMAX Forum™” and "WiMAX Forum CERTIFIED™“ are registered trademarks of the WiMAX Forum™. * All trademarks are the properties of their respective owners. Industry stakeholders need to convince Government and regulators to take action! (...) Copyright 2004 WiMAX Forum “WiMAX Forum™” and "WiMAX Forum CERTIFIED™“ are registered trademarks of the WiMAX Forum™. * All trademarks are the properties of their respective owners.
Language:English
Score: 391105 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech.../Presentations/Shenzhen_10.pdf
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It would appear that laws of this nature apply in respect of foreign IGOs in the same way as they apply to national IGOs. (...) B Sui generis protection is available, in respect of one or more categories of products and on the basis of one or more definitions specifying characteristics of the product or methods of production. (...) With regard to the main definitions used for determining what IGOs are protectable under special forms of protection, the information provided indicates the following main categories of situation: (i) definitions following closely the language of Article 22.1 of the TRIPS Agreement, which defines geographical indications as indications which identify a good as originating in the territory of a Member, or a region or locality in that territory, where a given quality, reputation or other characteristic of the good is essentially attributable to its geographical origin 32 ; 31 Australia, in respect of spirits (other than spirits which are wine or grape products) (Q1,2); Cuba, in respect of "indications of source" (Q1); Germany, in respect of products in general under Section 127 of its Trademark Law (Q1); Korea, in respect of wines and spirits (Q1); Liechtenstein, Trademark Act (Q1); Morocco, in respect of goods and services under Law 17/97 on the Protection of Industrial Property (Q2); Norway, for wines and spirits, under its Marketing Act (Q1); Peru, in respect of "indications of source" (Q2,8); Sweden, in respect of alcoholic beverages under its Act Containing Certain Provisions Concerning the Marketing of Alcoholic Beverages (Q2 and Annex); Switzerland, in respect of products and services under its Law on Trademarks and the Protection of Indications of Source (Q1); Uruguay, in respect of "indications of source" (Q1). 32 The definition applies as such in Canada (Q8); in the European Communities and their member States, under Regulations 3290/94 and 3378/94 in respect of the protection pursuant to Articles 23 and 24 of the TRIPS Agreement of geographical indications for wines or spirits originating in third countries that are Members of the WTO – United Kingdom (Q8); in Romania (Q8); and in Slovenia, in respect of handicrafts and other goods (Q8).
Language:English
Score: 391035.4 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...a_docs_e/5_3_ipcw253rev1_e.pdf
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SEE ALSO: press releases WTO news Mike Moore's speeches Renato Ruggiero's speeches, 1995-99 Recalling the commitment of Members to continue to improve efforts towards the objective of sustainable development, the WTO and UNEP Secretariats have elaborated the following elements of cooperation between their respective organizations. This cooperation will take place in the context of our respective mandates and within our respective resources. (...) The goal is to improve the working relationship at all levels in the two Secretariats, including with respect to technical cooperation and research initiatives. Cooperation between the WTO and UNEP Secretariats will thus include the provision and exchange of relevant non-confidential information, including access to trade-related environmental databases, and reciprocal representation at meetings of a non-confidential nature, in accordance with the decisions of the competent bodies of the respective organizations. With respect to participation and representation, it is noted that the WTO Secretariat is an observer of the Governing Council of UNEP, and UNEP is an observer of the WTO Committee on Trade and Environment.
Language:English
Score: 391002.12 - https://www.wto.org/english/news_e/pres99_e/pr154_e.htm
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RESTRICTEDCode WT/MIN(01)/16 Page 2 WT/MIN(01)/ Page 11 World Trade Organization WT/MIN(01)/16 14 November 2001 (01-5787) MINISTERIAL CONFERENCE Fourth Session Doha, 9 – 14 November 2001 EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES – TRANSITIONAL REGIME FOR THE EC AUTONOMOUS TARIFF RATE QUOTAS ON IMPORTS OF BANANAS Decision of 14 November 2001 The Ministerial Conference, Having regard to the Guiding Principles to be followed in considering applications for waivers adopted on 1 November 1956, the Understanding in Respect of Waivers of Obligations under the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade 1994, and paragraphs 3 and 4 of Article IX of the Marrakesh Agreement Establishing the World Trade Organization (hereinafter "WTO Agreement"); Taking note of the request of the European Communities for a waiver from its obligations under paragraphs 1 and 2 of Article XIII of the GATT 1994 with respect to bananas; Taking note of the understandings reached by the EC, Ecuador and the United States that identify the means by which the longstanding dispute over the EC’s banana regime can be resolved, in particular their provision for a temporary global quota allocation for ACP banana supplying countries under specified conditions; Taking into account the exceptional circumstances surrounding the resolution of the bananas dispute and the interests of many WTO Members in the EC banana regime; Recognizing the need to afford sufficient protection to the ACP banana supplying countries, including the most vulnerable, during a limited transition period, to enable them to prepare for a tariff-only regime; Noting assurances given by the EC that it will, upon request, promptly enter into consultations with any interested member with respect to any difficulty or matter that may arise as a result of the implementation of the tariff rate quota for bananas originating in ACP States; Considering that, in light of the foregoing, the exceptional circumstances justifying a waiver from paragraphs 1 and 2 of Article XIII of the GATT 1994 with respect to bananas exist; Decides as follows: 1. With respect to the EC’s imports of bananas, as of 1 January 2002, and until 31 December 2005, paragraphs 1 and 2 of Article XIII of the GATT 1994 are waived with respect to the EC’s separate tariff quota of 750,000 tonnes for bananas of ACP origin. 2. The EC will, upon request, promptly enter into consultations with any interested member with respect to any difficulty or matter that may arise as a result of the implementation of the separate tariff rate quota for bananas originating in ACP States covered by this waiver; where a Member considers that any benefit accruing to it under the GATT 1994 may be or is being impaired unduly as a result of such implementation, such consultations shall examine the possibility of action for a satisfactory adjustment of the matter. 3.
Language:English
Score: 391002.12 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...n01_e/mindecl_ec_bananas_e.doc
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WORLD TRADE ORGANIZATION WT/MIN(01)/16 14 November 2001 (01-5787) MINISTERIAL CONFERENCE Fourth Session Doha, 9 – 14 November 2001 EUROPEAN COMMUNITIES – TRANSITIONAL REGIME FOR THE EC AUTONOMOUS TARIFF RATE QUOTAS ON IMPORTS OF BANANAS Decision of 14 November 2001 The Ministerial Conference, Having regard to the Guiding Principles to be followed in considering applications for waivers adopted on 1 November 1956, the Understanding in Respect of Waivers of Obligations under the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade 1994, and paragraphs 3 and 4 of Article IX of the Marrakesh Agreement Establishing the World Trade Organization (hereinafter "WTO Agreement"); Taking note of the request of the European Communities for a waiver from its obligations under paragraphs 1 and 2 of Article XIII of the GATT 1994 with respect to bananas; Taking note of the understandings reached by the EC, Ecuador and the United States that identify the means by which the longstanding dispute over the EC’s banana regime can be resolved, in particular their provision for a temporary global quota allocation for ACP banana supplying countries under specified conditions; Taking into account the exceptional circumstances surrounding the resolution of the bananas dispute and the interests of many WTO Members in the EC banana regime; Recognizing the need to afford sufficient protection to the ACP banana supplying countries, including the most vulnerable, during a limited transition period, to enable them to prepare for a tariff- only regime; Noting assurances given by the EC that it will, upon request, promptly enter into consultations with any interested member with respect to any difficulty or matter that may arise as a result of the implementation of the tariff rate quota for bananas originating in ACP States; Considering that, in light of the foregoing, the exceptional circumstances justifying a waiver from paragraphs 1 and 2 of Article XIII of the GATT 1994 with respect to bananas exist; Decides as follows: 1. With respect to the EC’s imports of bananas, as of 1 January 2002, and until 31 December 2005, paragraphs 1 and 2 of Article XIII of the GATT 1994 are waived with respect to the EC’s separate tariff quota of 750,000 tonnes for bananas of ACP origin. 2. The EC will, upon request, promptly enter into consultations with any interested member with respect to any difficulty or matter that may arise as a result of the implementation of the separate tariff rate quota for bananas originating in ACP States covered by this waiver; where a Member considers that any benefit accruing to it under the GATT 1994 may be or is being WT/MIN(01)/16 Page 2 impaired unduly as a result of such implementation, such consultations shall examine the possibility of action for a satisfactory adjustment of the matter. 3.
Language:English
Score: 391002.12 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...n01_e/mindecl_ec_bananas_e.pdf
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Article 2 Scope of activities With due regard to their respective mandates, institutional settings, and operational frameworks, and for the purpose of implementing this Agreement, ITU and INTERPOL intend to cooperate by: 1. (...) Promoting capacity building efforts through mutual assistance, sharing of Material with their respective Memberships and relevant stakeholders in accordance with the rules and procedures of the respective organizations, and participating in training sessions and conferences on matters of mutual interest and competence; 4. (...) In doing so, the Parties may also propose other cooperative fields and modalities, within the scope of their respective mandates and resources, subject to consultation with their respective governing bodies, and based on the experience gained in the course of implementation of the provisions set forth in the present Agreement. 2.
Language:English
Score: 390626 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-D/C.../ITU-INTERPOL_agreement_18.pdf
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A fine of one million five hundred thousand (1,500,000) to five million (5,000,000) Dong in respect of a breach of the regulations on time-limits for a correction. 3. (...) A fine of three million (3,000,000) to five million (5,000,000) Dong in respect of failure to pay a media copyright deposit. 3. (...) A fine of one million (1,000,000) to five million (5,000,000) Dong in respect of failure to pay the publishing copyright deposit required by the regulations. 3.
Language:English
Score: 390461.91 - https://www.wto.org/english/th..._e/vnm_e/WTACCVNM28_LEG_20.pdf
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In a respectful workplace workers and managers treat each other fairly and equally and with respect. (...) Treat all your employees with dignity and respect if you want to sustain a respectful work environment. (...) Checkpoints for WISE-R Module 6 Create a Respectful Work Environment 17 WISER-R | Checklist WISE-R Module 6: Create a respectful workplace Checkpoint 52: Develop (in consultation with your staff) a written policy for promoting a respectful workplace, including a fair procedure to resolve complaints of harassment.
Language:English
Score: 390452.98 - www.ilo.org/wcmsp5/grou...ts/publication/wcms_145381.pdf
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Furthermore, we must acknowledge that  tolerance,  pluralistic  tradition,  mutual  respect  and  the diversity of religions and beliefs promote human fraternity. Thus, it is imperative that we encourage activities  aimed  at  promoting  interreligious  and  intercultural dialogue in  order to  enhance peace  and social  stability,  respect for  diversity and mutual respect and to create, at the global level, and also at the regional, national and local levels, an environment conducive to peace and mutual understanding. (...) A culture of peace is a set of values, attitudes, traditions and modes of behaviour and ways of life based on: Respect for life, ending of violence and promotion and practice of non-violence through education, dialogue and cooperation; Full respect for the principles of sovereignty, territorial integrity and political independence of States and non-intervention in matters which are essentially within the domestic jurisdiction of any State, in accordance with the Charter of the United Nations and international law; Full respect for and promotion of all human rights and fundamental freedoms; Commitment to peaceful settlement of conflicts; Efforts to meet the developmental and environmental needs of present and future generations; Respect for and promotion of the right to development; Respect for and promotion of equal rights and opportunities for women and men; Respect for and promotion of the right of everyone to freedom of expression, opinion and information; Adherence to the principles of freedom, justice, democracy, tolerance, solidarity, cooperation, pluralism, cultural diversity, dialogue and understanding at all levels of society and among nations; and fostered by an enabling national and international environment conducive to peace.
Language:English
Score: 373546.2 - https://www.un.org/en/observances/human-fraternity
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