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The second major strategy has been to create an online shopping market to buy the fresh produce using the internet and bank cards to pay.  The harvested produce is taking to a community central site where packers place each shoppers selected foods into a bag to be taken to a pickup site within the community that has been designated for regular weekly shoppers to collect their food that has been paid for online. c.      
Language:English
Score: 1071146.1 - https://www.fao.org/fsnforum/zh-hans/comment/5760
Data Source: un
DISPLAY PACKS OF LIMITED QUANTITIES
Such units reduce the retailer’s labour, handling and set-up costs, reduce the need to restock product, and increase impulse purchases by shoppers. Several examples are shown below. Floor Display Shelf-Ready “PDQ” Package as shipped Display-Ready Quarter Pallet as opened as seen on shelf Display-Ready Half Pallet Display-Ready Full Pallet ECE/TRANS/WP.15/AC.1/2018/21 5 Any consumer products can be part of a display-ready pack, including products that are classified and regulated as hazardous materials / dangerous goods.
Language:English
Score: 1070720.3 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...RANS/WP.15/AC.1/2018/21&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
PROMOTION AND PROTECTION OF ALL HUMAN RIGHTS, CIVIL, POLITICAL, ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS, INCLUDING THE RIGHT TO DEVELOPMENT : WRITTEN STATEMENT / SUBMITTED BY HUMAN RIGHTS ADVOCATES INC
For example, more than 2.3 million persons with disabilities have been able to shop through Alibaba’s Taobao.12 Another example of developments in China, is the General Eye and Low Vision Centre’s which has a centralized system that purchases bulk supplies of high-quality low-vision devices at an affordable price.13 This is a prime example of mass production helping to lower costs of ICTs as it is less costly to produce products that use universal design principles.14 2 World Health Organization, World Report on Disability, World Health Organization (2011), https://www.who.int/disabilities/world_report/2011/report.pdf 3 Department of Economic and Social Affairs, Disability and Development Report, United Nations (2019), https://social.un.org/publications/UN-Flagship-Report-Disability-Final.pdf 4 Id. at 113. 5 Id. at 154. 6 Id. at 175. 7 Zhongxuan Lin, Liu Yang, & Zhi’an Zhang, To include, or not to include, that is the question: Disability digital inclusion and exclusion in China, Sage Journals (May 18, 2018), https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/10.1177/1461444818774866. 8 World Health Organization, supra note 2, at 192. 9 Id. 10 Supra note 7, at 4440. 11 Id. at 4441. 12 Id. 13 Supra note 2, at 192. 14 Id. at 118. (...) In the United Kingdom, a grocery supplier has incorporated an accessible website as a part of its online service that it developed with the help of the Royal Institute of Blind People and a panel of visually impaired shoppers.17 Recommendations Human Rights Advocates (“HRA”) urges the HRC to urge State Parties to: facilitate private entities and mass media to provide accessible means for persons with disabilities to acquire content and information generally accessible to the rest of the public; promote the development of new technologies that are cost-efficient and considerate of ability to be used by persons with disabilities; increase government funding for research and implementation of new technology; and develop policies that directly address this issue - making sure to include persons with disabilities in the conversation. 15 Id. at 190. 16 Supra note 1, at 22. 17 Supra note 13.
Language:English
Score: 1060170.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...open&DS=A/HRC/43/NGO/56&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
STATEMENT / SUBMITTED BY COALITION OF ACTIVIST LESBIANS <U+2013> AUSTRALIA
For example Evie Amati, a transgender person, attacked shoppers with an axe in a local 7 -Eleven delicatessen in Sydney in 2017, after lesbians had expressed their disinclination to have sexual relations with Ms Amati.
Language:English
Score: 1060170.6 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...n&DS=E/CN.6/2020/NGO/87&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
The Home World Telecommunication Day 1999 IHT October 14, 1999 Shopping Without Frontiers According to some estimates, on-line retail shopping around the world could reach an annual figure of $3 trillion within the next five years. (...) ''In the United States, shoppers went from neighborhood stores to catalogues and then much later to the Internet. People in Asia are ready to make the leap from shops to cyberspace without the intermediate phase.
Language:English
Score: 1054660.45 - https://www.itu.int/newsarchive/wtd/1999/iht10/tho-03.html
Data Source: un
 Page 9 - Case study: Data driven energy savings in the Hyperdome shopping centre in Queensland, Australia           Basic HTML Version Table of Contents View Full Version Page 9 - Case study: Data driven energy savings in the Hyperdome shopping centre in Queensland, Australia P. 9 2. (...) Vision and content The vision behind the Switch Platform project is to optimize the Hyperdome Shopping Centre’s building operations in order to significantly lower energy usage and cost while maintaining a comfortable environment for tenants and shoppers. (...) Data-driven energy savings in the Hyperdome shopping centre | Queensland, Australia 3     4     5     6     7     8     9     10     11     12     13     14          
Language:English
Score: 1054660.45 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...ia/files/basic-html/page9.html
Data Source: un
NZZ Online , Switzerland SHOPPERS URGED TO BUY FAIR-TRADE RICE 19 FEBRUARY 2004. (...) Campaigners called on shoppers to buy fair-trade rice during a ceremony in Basel to launch the event in Switzerland...
Language:English
Score: 1052915.2 - https://www.fao.org/rice2004/en/newslink.htm
Data Source: un
“computer-mediated networks” e-commerce basics w OECD model questionnaire modules w Distinguish type of transaction: B2B, B2C, B2G w Enterprise vs. establishment activity December 8, 2003 17WSIS Statistical Workshop Infrastructure: w Telecommunications and cable surveys w Software, ISP and related surveys Applications: w Electronic commerce and technology w Household (Individual) Internet Use w General Social Survey Analysis: w Industry Canada and Connectedness Series Canadian experience: Data programs and results December 8, 2003 18WSIS Statistical Workshop e-com : Canadian Measurements Business e-commerce, Canada 2002 85 76 32 32 8 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 computers Internet Web site e-purchases e-sales % o f p ri va te -s ec to r en te rp ri se s December 8, 2003 19WSIS Statistical Workshop Canada: Value of Internet Sales Of which, in 2002: B2B = 73%, foreign = 22% Both proportions declining 1999 2002 2002 Industry (millions of CAN $) % of operating revenues Manufacturing 900 1,957 0.3 Wholesale trade 156 3,693 1.1 Retail trade 611 1,718 0.5 Transport and warehousing 164 1,924 2.4 Information and cultural 553 829 1.2 Finance and insurance 321 852 0.4 Professional, scientific and technical services 406 983 1.4 Accommodation and food services 429 166 0.4 All private sector 4,180 13,339 0.6 Source: Statistics Canada December 8, 2003 20WSIS Statistical Workshop e-com by business size - 2002 Source: Statistics Canada 2765839798All % of economic activity 832317685All 16577799100large 1347629297medium 729277384small % of enterprises e-salese-purchasesWeb sitesInternetComputers December 8, 2003 21WSIS Statistical Workshop e-commerce and people number of % of households households All households 12,007 100 Internet use (any location) 7,228 60 Internet shopper 3,976 33 window shopper 1,731 14 e-commerce 2,244 19 e-payment 1,778 15 Canada 2001 Source: Statistics Canada December 8, 2003 22WSIS Statistical Workshop e-commerce and people Source: Statistics Canada People and e-commerce, Canada 2001 number of orders total value average number average value of orders per order (millions) (billions of CAN $) (CAN $) 13.4 2 6 148 of which, foreign transactions: 44% of orders 35% of expenditures December 8, 2003 23WSIS Statistical Workshop w Hierarchical structures and information w transmission and processing n controls and inertia w Intra- and inter-firm integration w Linkages to innovation n Product n Process w Identification of differences n by industry n by firm size w Measurement implications w - generic or specific surveys w - practical difficulties and compromises w - out of the box approaches?
Language:English
Score: 1052915.2 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/ict/partnership/donors/3.pdf
Data Source: un
LETTER DATED 2002/04/01 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF ISRAEL TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
The bomber entered a popular coffee shop and detonated powerful explosives that were strapped to his body, blowing out the roof and windows, overturning chairs and tables and scattering glass and other debris in the surrounding streets. (...) The blast killed two 2 A/56/895 S/2002/337 Israelis — one of them a security guard and the other a 17-year-old shopper — and wounded 28 others. The Al Aksa Brigades also claimed responsibility for this blast.
Language:English
Score: 1039682.7 - HTTP://DACCESS-ODS.UN.ORG/ACCE...SF/GET?OPEN&DS=A/56/895&LANG=E
Data Source: ods
FOSTERING DEVELOPMENT GAINS FROM E-COMMERCE AND DIGITAL PLATFORMS
An indication of the rapid expansion of e-commerce is the number of online shoppers in the world, which rose from less than 600 million in 2010 to about 1.2 billion in 2016.2 A recent estimate suggests that there are some 2 million to 3 million e-commerce companies in the world (excluding China), of which some 1.3 million are in the United States of America and Canada.3 The majority of companies that sell online also sell offline. 7. (...) In most of the least developed countries, the share of Internet shoppers in the population is 2 per cent or less, and in many developed countries, it is around 60–80 per cent. (...) A 2016 survey by the International Post Corporation of cross-border e-commerce shoppers across 26 countries found that e-wallets such as PayPal were the preferred choice for 41 per cent of the respondents, followed by credit cards (33 per cent) and debit cards or bank transfer (18 per cent).38 A major obstacle to cross-border transactions is the lack of interoperability of payments systems. 52.
Language:English
Score: 1033143.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...et?open&DS=TD/B/EDE/2/2&Lang=E
Data Source: ods