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ISRAEL. LETTER, 10 APR. 1979, REPORTING BOMB EXPLOSIONS IN JERUSALEM AND TEL AVIV IN APR. 1979
At about 1210 hours local time, an explosive device went off at the Camel open air market, which was teeming at the time with Passover shoppers. As a result of the explosion, one woman shopper was killed and 28 persons were injured, 5 of them seriously.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 340.42 - HTTP://DACCESS-ODS.UN.ORG/ACCE...SF/GET?OPEN&DS=A/34/175&LANG=E
Fuente de datos: ods
WRITTEN STATEMENT SUBMITTED BY VICTORIOUS YOUTHS MOVEMENT, A NON-GOVERNMENTAL ORGANIZATION IN SPECIAL CONSULTATIVE STATUS
.: General 5 September 2022 English only A/HRC/51/NGO/172 2 Human right and Draconian Lockdowns in China Recently, a video of Chinese shoppers attempting to escape an IKEA mall went viral despite the best efforts of the Chinese establishment, and the rapid removal of videos from social media platforms. (...) Notable in the video was the refusal of the shoppers to comply with police, with the public forcing their way out and escaping.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 340.42 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...pen&DS=A/HRC/51/NGO/172&Lang=E
Fuente de datos: ods
INTERNATIONAL STRATEGY FOR THE FIGHT AGAINST LOCUST AND GRASSHOPPER INFESTATION, PARTICULARLY IN AFRICA :REVISED DRAFT RESOLUTION / ALBANIA, ARGENTINA, BAHAMAS, BAHRAIN, BANGLADESH, BARBADOS, BOLIVIA, BRAZIL, CANADA, CHILE, CHINA, COLOMBIA, COSTA RICA, CUBA, DEMOCRATIC YEMEN, DOMINICAN REPUBLIC, ECUADOR, EL SALVADOR, FIJI, GERMAN DEMOCRATIC REPUBLIC, GREECE, GRENADA, GUATEMALA, GUYANA, HAITI, HONDURAS, INDONESIA, IRAN (ISLAMIC REPUBLIC OF), IRAQ, JAMAICA, JAPAN, LAO PEOPLE'S DEMOCRATIC REPUBLIC, NEPAL, NICARAGUA, PAKISTAN, PANAMA, PAPUA NEW GUINEA, PARAGUAY, PERU, PHILIPPINES, POLAND, QATAR, ROMANIA, SAINT KITTS AND NEVIS, SAINT LUCIA, SAINT VINCENT AND THE GRENADINES, SAMOA, SAUDI ARABIA, SINGAPORE, SRI LANKA, SWEDEN, TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO, TURKEY, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, URUGUAY, VANUATU, VENEZUELA, YEMEN, YUGOSLAVIA AND ZAIRE.
Yuaoslavia Zaire**2 r e v i s e d daft r e s o l u t i o n uternational f&x&e&w f o r t h e f i g h t ag&Wst l o c u s t a n d S-nQ , p a r t i c u l a r l y i n Africg The General Assembly, Recallinq its resolution 41/185 of 8 December 1986 and Economic and Social Counci l resolut ion 198813 of 24 May 1988 concerning the f ight against locust aad gras shopper in fe s t a t ion in Afr i ca , Regallina also Economic and Social Counci l resolut ion 1988/2 of 5 February 1968 , i n wh ich the Counc i l d rew par t i cu l a r a t t en t i on to the c r i t i ca l * On behalf of the States Members of the United Nations that are members of the European Economic Community. ** On behalf of the African States . 88-30714 0 6 7 8 2 ( E ) / . v . (...) ZWM&RQ& wi th i n t e re s t o f t he r epor t o f t he D i r e c t o r - G e n e r a l of the Food and Agricul ture Organization of the UnJ.ted Nat ions , ent i t led “Fight ngninst. l ocus t and gra s shopper in f e s t a t i on in Africa”) 21 2. El;lraEassaa i t s ~XJJ a t ‘de wor sen ing locus t and gra s shoppor i n f e s t a t i o n s , e s p e c i a l l y i n A f r i c a , which may adversely af fect food product ion and resul t in renewed famine, and rea f f i rms t h e need t o accord tho h ighe s t p r io r i t y t o locust and grasshopper control and eradicatic n; 3. x-note o f t h e e f f o r t s o f a f f e c t e d c o u n t r i e s and expre s se s i t s g ra t i t ude to donor coun t r i e s , organizations of the United Not ions s y s t e m and o ther compe ten t i n s t i t u t i ons i n the i r e f fo r t s t o con ta in the i n f e s t a t i o n , in part icular the Emergency Centre for Locust Operat ions of tho Food and Agricul ture Organizet ion of the Uniteri Nat ions, the Joint Orqnnizat ion for Locust and Avian Pest Control, the Desert Locust Control Oryanizat ion-East Afr ica and the Joint Committee of Mahgreb Experts on Locust and Grasshopper Controlt 4. .w a l l c o u n t r i e s r e c e n t l y t h r e a t e n e d b y t h e invaoion of d e s e r t locusts to take all appropriate measures to develop their own nat ional means of protection aga in s t l ocu s t s and gra s shopper s and to con t r ibu te to the implementation / . . .
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 340.37 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...&DS=A/C.2/43/L.41/REV.1&Lang=E
Fuente de datos: ods
Sustainability Pathways: Projects detail english FAO Home Natural Resources Home Home Greening the Economy with Agriculture (GEA) Sustainability assessments (SAFA) Sustainability and organic livestock Sustainable grasslands Smallholders' ecology Food loss and waste Database Projects Add project E-Forum Natural capital Full-cost accounting Fact sheets Partnerships for sustainability Publications Events Contact Sustainability Pathways A farmers’ market clients Type of practice Reuse for food Name of practice A farmers’ market clients Name of main actor Farmer's market clients Type of actor(s) Farmers, Consumers Location Australia Stage of implementation Retail What was/is being done? Shoppers at farmers’ markets in Australia affirm that they waste less of what they buy there because the produce seem to be fresher and to last a lot longer, meaning that less is thrown-out. (...) Farmers’ market clients also appreciate the taste of produce more that its look, while aesthetics are key for supermarket shoppers. Outcomes and impacts Shorter producer/consumer chains lower the food environmental impact and allow more products (even if they aren't perfectly shaped) to reach the market.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 340.04 - https://www.fao.org/nr/sustain...e/projects-detail/en/c/209778/
Fuente de datos: un
Tables 1 and 2 clearly highlight the significant progress made by Mauritius Table 1: Top 10 African countries by proportion of individuals shopping online, 2017 Rank Country Online purchase (% age 15+) 2017 Online shoppers (000s) Online shoppers (000s) rank in Africa B2C Index rank in Africa Internet use Shoppers (% of Internet users) 1 Libya 14.6 629 10 13 20 67% 2 Mauritius 14.4 129 26 1 55 26% 3 Namibia 12.1 184 21 11 31 24% 4 Kenya 9.3 2,614 3 7 39 24% 5 South Africa 7.9 2,929 2 3 59 13% 6 Gabon 6.1 74 29 12 62 10% 7 Tanzania 5.3 1,593 4 16 25 21% 8 Zambia 5.1 459 11 26 24 21% 9 Tunisia 4.7 366 14 4 56 8% 10 Mozambique 4.3 665 9 32 23 19% Source: UNCTAD B2C E-commerce Index 2018, available at: https://unctad.org/en/PublicationsLibrary/ tn_unctad_ict4d12_en.pdf? (...) It is worth noting that the non-online shoppers share the same demographic characteristics as the online shoppers. (...) However, to maintain the online shoppers’ readiness to adopt this style of shopping, suppliers must guarantee the quality of the product, timely delivery and, above all, a secure mode of payment.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 337.06 - https://www.wto.org/english/re...p_e/07_adtera_chapter_03_e.pdf
Fuente de datos: un
 Page 14 - Case study: Data driven energy savings in the Hyperdome shopping centre in Queensland, Australia           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 14 - Case study: Data driven energy savings in the Hyperdome shopping centre in Queensland, Australia P. 14 3. (...) Reduced building operating costs results in lower costs for tenants, and ultimately these savings trickle down to consumers. Shoppers have more cash to spend at the Hyperdome stores which helps stimulate the economy of the entire city. (...) While it’s crucial to lower overall energy usage, if the building temperature is out of an acceptable range, shoppers are less likely to spend their time and money at the Hyperdome.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 332.28 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...a/files/basic-html/page14.html
Fuente de datos: un
Launching today, the 72nd anniversary of the founding of world’s leading children’s organisation, for the first-time shoppers in Sri Lanka can purchase one of twelve individual life-saving, life-changing supply items that UNICEF will directly deliver to communities around the world including Sri Lanka. (...) The process of purchase is simple. Firstly, shoppers visits www.wow.lk/unicef and select the gift they want to purchase from the twelve available. (...) Now, through Inspired Gifts shoppers can easily give a meaningful present to loved-ones, confident that they are also supporting the neediest.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 330.72 - https://www.unicef.org/srilank...aunch-gift-gives-back-children
Fuente de datos: un
THE MERGER OF THE UK NATIONAL FOOD SURVEY AND FAMILY EXPENDITURE SURVEY : INVITED PAPER / SUBMITTED BY THE UNITED KINGDOM
Even so, EFS results will still be for the household, not for individuals, because the main food shopper buys and hence records the bulk of the food eaten by others. (...) It is hoped to be able to identify a Main Food Shopper and that this will be a satisfactory proxy for the MDK (...) These are items not always bought by the main shopper and more likely to be picked up with diaries for individuals
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 327.81 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=CES/AC.61/2001/35&Lang=E
Fuente de datos: ods
Virtual assistance Chatbots could advocate for the poor. For example, a BoP shopper could inquire about a merchant’s produce prices. After seeing the price quote, the shopper’s personal chatbot may find better prices from other sellers. 4.4.2 BoP use cases and benefits – merchants / employees Deeper engagement with existing customers The BoP could use social networks to better engage their customers.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 324.87 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica.../files/basic-html/page267.html
Fuente de datos: un
The deluge of e-commerce sites is a direct reflection of predictions that on-line shoppers have the potential to spend much more than they do now. (...) -based personal finance software company, shows that the average American parent currently spends $192 on back-to-school shopping, while on-line shoppers spend $203 on school supplies. On-line shoppers comprised only 2.3 percent of the total, which means the potential for growth is enormous.
Idioma:Inglés
Puntuación: 322.68 - https://www.itu.int/newsarchive/wtd/1999/iht09/ecom2.html
Fuente de datos: un