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Selling of privatization property to certain investors on the case-by-case bases shall be allowed on stipulated terms, provided the property was not sold in the course of the auctions or tenders. (...) Payments under the buying/selling agreement of the property subject to privatization shall be made between the Seller and the Buyer. 2. Payment for the purchased property must be made within thirty days from the date of signing the buying/selling agreement. 3.
Language:English
Score: 1427056.1 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...e/kaz_e/WTACCKAZ57A1_LEG_7.pdf
Data Source: un
True, the Development Authority, when willing to sell some such property to a private person must first offer it for sale to the Jewish National Fund and only if the latter refuses to buy, may the land be transferred to private ownership. (...) The law is silent upon the important question of what prices may be charged by the Authority in selling its properties. It would be interesting to know whether public organizations or private persons are to be treated in the same manner. (...) (a) The Custodian cannot, in the case of vested property of the immovable category:- (1) sell or otherwise transfer the right of ownership thereto; however, if  a development authority shall be established by law of the Knesset, the Custodian may sell the property to that development authority; at a price not less than the official value of the property; (2) lease the property for, a period above six years, unless (i) to the said development authority, and when leasing property to the authority the Custodian shall insert in the agreement of lease a condition that the annual rent to be paid by it shall, not. be less than a sum equal to 4.8 per centum of the official value of the property."
Language:English
Score: 1361574.4 - https://www.un.org/unispal/document/auto-insert-211848/
Data Source: un
Additionally, there is a separate regulation (according to the State Assets Act) on the situation where state sells the state owned property (arable and forest land). (...) The Mairie's office usually exercises the right where the property or land is required for development purposes including public works, leisure facilities etc. 2) for tenants This relates to "occupied" premises and gives the tenant a "lot de copropriété" a right of pre- emption when the landlord sells occupied premises for the first time following the division of the property into a condominium. (...) The pre-emption rights help to prevent that the landowner sells his property to property developers and to avoid self-realisation inside the project.
Language:English
Score: 1312210.5 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/.../LANDNET/2012/DLG_Holst_en.pdf
Data Source: un
If nonresident sells the property instead, the sale price represents the present value of the future stream of rental income. (...) If nonresident sells the stock at a gain, Country S may, pursuant to the UN Model, tax that gain, assuming the corporation is engaged in the management of immovable property. • Nonresident holds a partnership interest in a partnership that owns Country S land, and this lands constitutes 70% of the value of the partnership. (...) Examples: • Taxpayer R, a resident of Country R, purchases immovable property located in Country S. If Taxpayer R sells the property for more than cost, Country S may chose to calculate the gain as gross proceeds without regard to cost.
Language:English
Score: 1276401.4 - https://www.un.org/esa/ffd/wp-...esidents_CapitalGains_Ring.pdf
Data Source: un
Bureau of Statistics, work unit of the Policy Integration Department ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations About the ILO Topics Regions Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Français | Español | FAQs | Contact us     Home page Introduction to occupational classifications   ISCO-08   Structure, definitions and correspondence tables     Eurostat Discussion Forum   ISCO-88   Structure & Definitions Alphabetical Index   ISCO-68   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   ISCO-58   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   Web Discussion Join Web Discussion   Papers and articles       3417 APPRAISERS, VALUERS AND AUCTIONEERS   Appraisers, valuers and auctioneers value property and various goods and assess losses covered by insurance policies, or sell objects, properties and goods by auction. Tasks include - (a) determining the quality of value of raw materials, real estate, industria equipment, personal and household effects, works of art, gems and other objects offered for sale to be insured; (b) assessing the extent of damage or loss and liabilities of insurance companies and underwriters for losses covered by insurance policies; (c) selling by auction various kinds of property, cars, commodities, livestock, art, jewellery and other objects; (d) performing related tasks; (e) supervising other workers.
Language:English
Score: 1259117.2 - www.ilo.org/public/engl...reau/stat/isco/isco88/3417.htm
Data Source: un
Bureau of Statistics, work unit of the Policy Integration Department ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations About the ILO Topics Regions Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Français | Español | FAQs | Contact us     Home page Introduction to occupational classifications   ISCO-08   Structure, definitions and correspondence tables     Eurostat Discussion Forum   ISCO-88   Structure & Definitions Alphabetical Index   ISCO-68   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   ISCO-58   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   Web Discussion Join Web Discussion   Papers and articles       3417 APPRAISERS, VALUERS AND AUCTIONEERS   Appraisers, valuers and auctioneers value property and various goods and assess losses covered by insurance policies, or sell objects, properties and goods by auction. Tasks include - (a) determining the quality of value of raw materials, real estate, industria equipment, personal and household effects, works of art, gems and other objects offered for sale to be insured; (b) assessing the extent of damage or loss and liabilities of insurance companies and underwriters for losses covered by insurance policies; (c) selling by auction various kinds of property, cars, commodities, livestock, art, jewellery and other objects; (d) performing related tasks; (e) supervising other workers.
Language:English
Score: 1259117.2 - https://www.ilo.org/public/eng...reau/stat/isco/isco88/3417.htm
Data Source: un
In case of impossibility to eliminate such reasons to terminate the manufacture of bad quality and dangerous food products, materials and goods, to withdraw them from the circulation, to organize the carrying out of expertise, utilization or elimination in the order determined by the legislation of the Republic of Kazakhstan; 7) to provide the storage and transportation of food products, materials and goods in accordance with the requirements of normative documents; 8) to inform the relevant authorized bodies about violations during the transportation and storage of food products, materials and goods caused the loss of the correspondent quality of food products, materials and goods and attainment of dangerous properties by them, and to send them to the expertise; 9) to permit to sell food products, materials and goods having the positive conclusions of sanitary and epidemiological, veterinary and sanitary expertises; 10) in case, if some violation has been made caused the loss of the correspondent qualities and (or) attainment of dangerous properties by food products, materials and goods to terminate their selling, to provide their withdrawal from the consumers, to send them to the expertise and to organize their utilization or elimination. (...) In case, if during storage and (or) transportation of food products, materials and goods the violation has been made caused the loss of their proper quality and attainment of dangerous properties, they are not subject to selling, but are sent to the relevant expertise according to which results they are utilized or eliminated. (...) If during selling of food products, materials and goods the violation has been made caused the loss of the relevant quality of food products, materials and goods, and attainment of dangerous properties, than physical and (or) legal persons fulfilling selling of food products, materials and goods, are obliged to withdraw such food products, materials and goods from selling, to provide their withdrawal from consumers, to send low-quality and dangerous food products, materials and goods to the expertise, and upon the necessity to organize their utilization or elimination.
Language:English
Score: 1258153.1 - https://www.wto.org/english/th...e/kaz_e/WTACCKAZ57A1_LEG_5.pdf
Data Source: un
The Agreement on Trade Related-Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights, TRIPS, chaired by Kenya patent office is one such committee which established a task force comprised of GI producers to address the implementations of TRIPs agreement in Kenya. The Government recent announcement by Minister for trade and Industry, Hon.Mukhisa kituyi, to put in place a national Registration of Geographical indication, at the launch of Kenya Industrial Properties Institute was a further commitment to Geographical Indications. (...) Below is a typical example of the reap-off the Kenya tea farmer has to contend with. i) It costs US $ 1.00 to produce one kilogram of made tea, which sells at $1.50. The trader blends the same kilogram with other inferior teas to enhance quality and flavour which he then sells at over US $4.00 per kg. ii) Some Kenya tea importers use some well-known small holder tea producer factory marks like ‘Gathuthi’ and uses them to sell teas from other origins.
Language:English
Score: 1252985.2 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...dda_e/symp04_paper_nyaga_e.doc
Data Source: un
Relationship of Antitrust/Competition Laws and Intellectual Property Laws. A. The antitrust/competition and intellectual property laws generally share the objectives of enhancing consumer welfare and promoting innovation. (...) There is thus no inherent conflict between intellectual property protection and antitrust/competition law. (...) In the United States, there are circumstances in which the antitrust laws can limit the exercise of intellectual property rights, particularly where those rights are being abused or are being used to achieve leverage in a separate market from that covered by the intellectual property rights.
Language:English
Score: 1246351.8 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...sentations_e/30applebaum_e.pdf
Data Source: un
Relationship of Antitrust/Competition Laws and Intellectual Property Laws. A. The antitrust/competition and intellectual property laws generally share the objectives of enhancing consumer welfare and promoting innovation. (...) There is thus no inherent conflict between intellectual property protection and antitrust/competition law. (...) In the United States, there are circumstances in which the antitrust laws can limit the exercise of intellectual property rights, particularly where those rights are being abused or are being used to achieve leverage in a separate market from that covered by the intellectual property rights.
Language:English
Score: 1246351.8 - https://www.wto.org/english/tr...sentations_e/30applebaum_e.doc
Data Source: un