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He has been responsible for providing business analysis design lead and project management in a number of IT projects at various stages in his career with UNHCR; particularly, he has ongoing experience with ProGres V4 software development project, performing a Business Analyst role for the last two years; in parallel, since 2011, he took part in another software development project dubbed ProGres Lite; in late 1997, he was tasked with analyzing the UNHCR return strategy in Bosnia and turning it into the return process management system; he has been involved in several software development projects for the former Field Software Development Unit; outside UNHCR, he lead the establishment of an IT company offering web design, hosting and administration, be-spoke software development and other IT services on a local market. With respect to his educational background, the Applicant has, both formally and informally, studied software programming as part of his engineering studies, and he continued to develop his IT background through a number of informal and on the job self-study opportunities; Case No. (...) Separation from his family would cause harm to himself as well as to his family, especially since his wife has recently developed a medical condition requiring quality medical care.
Language:English
Score: 978548.2 - www.un.org/en/internalj...dt/judgments/undt-2014-104.pdf
Data Source: oaj
He asserts that because of cracked software, pop-ups occurred over which he had no control. (...) Because of the lengthy waiting period for receiving legal software for the operational needs, most OCHA field offices use cracked software to be able to perform their duties. (...) The reason for a website with cracked software is to direct a user to specific pages because that is how income is derived from the use of cracked software.
Language:English
Score: 963972.5 - www.un.org/en/internalj...dt/judgments/undt-2018-122.pdf
Data Source: oaj
The Payroll Unit in Juba used two software systems namely the ‘SunSystem’ and the ‘Progen Payroll Unit‘ (“Payroll System Software”) to which the Applicant had login access in his position as a Finance Assistant. 6. (...) Carol Joseph, prior to placing a “W” in the Payroll System Software; and b. that he only placed a “W” in the Payroll System Software in April 2010, with the intention to recover the sums from his May and June 2010 payroll. 93. (...) The Applicant admitted placing a “W” in the Payroll System Software to delay recovery, but only in April 2010.
Language:English
Score: 949414.8 - www.un.org/en/internalj...dt/judgments/undt-2014-052.pdf
Data Source: oaj
With a mind toward software source code as heritage for sustainable development, the Paris Call goes a few step further. (...) The expert report annexed to the Paris Call highlights the importance of preserving software in general, and software source code in particular, as important levers for sustainable development, and regrets that  the role of software development in all fields of innovation is still largely underrated, as is the recognition of software source code as an intellectual effort and as the repository and expression of a part of our knowledge. (...) Roberto Di Cosmo, director of the Software Heritage Initiative launched by Inria and UNESCO, “is a strong basis to imagine and build new actions around the preservation of software source code, and sustain Free and Open Source Software development”.
Language:English
Score: 884154.5 - https://en.unesco.org/news/pre...ng-future-software-development
Data Source: un
Accordingly, no specific license is needed. 2.3 Software developed collaboratively by the Study Group For all collaboratively developed Software within the ITU, the ITU shall own the copyright to the Software included in a specific Recommendation, but such copyright may be subject to any underlying Software copyright licenses from individual contributors. (...) There are two ways in which Software can be developed collaboratively by a Study Group and included in an ITU Recommendation. Each of these approaches and the relevant licensing considerations are described in 2.3.1 and 2.3.2 below. 2.3.1 Software developed collaboratively by the Study Group without contributed code Under this scenario, the Study Group develops Software as a group, all of which is originally developed and maintained as part of the standardization process, without any contributions of any Software that was developed outside of the Study Group’s collaborative process.
Language:English
Score: 882531.9 - https://www.itu.int/dms_pub/it.../04/04/T04040000040004PDFE.pdf
Data Source: un
The intent is for the software to be developed as part of the work to develop the HEVC standard and also for it to be published as reference software by ITU-T and ISO/IEC. (...) In this regard, it is suggested that making a contribution to the software development effort should be considered essentially equivalent to the way that contributing to the development of the text of a non-software standard is conducted. (...) Another concern of contributors is that the act of contributing to the software development effort also must not be interpreted as assuming some sort of liability of warrantee – the software is intended to be provided "as is". · From the perspective of both the contributors and others that wish to use the software (e.g., for the development of products or for research or testing or the development of proposals), the primary concern is to ensure that there are no substantial copyright restrictions on how the software can be used.
Language:English
Score: 877740.8 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/av-a...010_07_B_Geneva/JCTVC-B001.doc
Data Source: un
This work falls within UNESCO’s efforts for the promotion of universal access to information through open and inclusive solutions and the innovative use of ICTs for sustainable development. As mentioned Prof. Mancarella, “ software is everywhere; it is the framer of our present. […] Developed by human, software source codes record the human history of the past century through the embedded computational thinking of their designers ”. (...) This joins UNESCO’s work for the promotion of Open Access and the use of Free and Open Source Software: “ UNESCO encourages software developers, memory institutions, the business sector, academia and civil society as a whole to support these efforts, fostering international cooperation to build a common framework for software preservation and access ,” remarks Moez Chakchouk, Assistant Director-General for Communication and Information at UNESCO. (...) The Paris Call on Software Source code as Heritage for sustainable development was published in February 2019, following a international expert group meeting organized by UNESCO and Inria.
Language:English
Score: 877046.9 - https://en.unesco.org/news/eve...e-acquisition-process-launched
Data Source: un
In the area of software, UNESCO’s fulfills its basic functions of a laboratory of ideas and a standard-setter to forge universal agreements on emerging ethical issues by supporting the development and use of open, interoperable, non-discriminatory standards for information handling and access as important elements in developing effective infostructures that contribute to democratic practices, accountability and good governance.   UNESCO recognizes that... Software plays a crucial role in access to information and knowledge; Different software models, including proprietary, open-source and free software, have many possibilities to increase competition, access by users, diversity of choice and to enable all users to develop solutions which best meet their requirements; The development and use of open, interoperable, non-discriminatory standards for information handling and access are important elements in the development of effective infostructures; The community approaches to software development has great potential to contribute to operationalize the concept of Knowledge Societies; The Free and Open Source Software (FOSS) model provides interesting tools and processes with which people can create, exchange, share and exploit software and knowledge efficiently and effectively; FOSS can play an important role as a practical instrument for development as its free and open aspirations make it a natural component of development efforts in the context of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs); Consistent support plays an important role in the success and sustainability of FOSS solutions; All software choices should be based upon the solution's ability to achieve the best overall return on technology investments. Related Projects YouthMobile   Software Heritage     Contact Davide Storti, Programme Specialist, Communication and Information Sector (CI) Email: foss@unesco.org         Home History UNESCO YouthMobile Paris Call Software Source Code News 11 October 2019 Every software source code counts – the first Software Heritage Acquisition Process launched 11 October 2019 Empowering women teachers – Africa Code Week 2019 officially launched 06 October 2017 YouthMobile organizes a workshop on MIT App Inventor in Mauritius   1 of 7 next › all Latest publications hope_initiative_publication_cover_en.jpg UNESCO's Hydro Free and Foss Platform of Experts (HOPE) Initiative publication_foss_open_data_cover_en.jpg Free and Open Source Software, Open Data, and Open Standards in the Caribbean: Situation Review and Recommendations Links:  IFAP Document - Free and Open source Software (FOSS) IFAP Document - Proprietary and Free and Open Source Software IFAP Document - Annex - Free and Open Source Software IFAP Document - Final Report - 5th session of the IFAP Council UNESCO applies a zero tolerance policy against all forms of harassment   WWW.UNESCO.ORG Disclaimer of use Access to Information Policy Privacy Policy UNESCO Name & Logo FAQ Environmental and Social Policies Protection of human rights : Procedure 104 Transparency Portal Scam alert Report fraud, abuse, misconduct © UNESCO 2021
Language:English
Score: 873855.9 - https://en.unesco.org/freeandopensourcesoftware
Data Source: un
Inria first incubated the project Software Heritage , which safely collects, curates and archives software source code and is the first worldwide archive of software. (...) Software Source Code as Heritage for Sustainable Development Upon invitation of Inria and UNESCO, a group of international experts conveys at UNESCO. (...) News 11 October 2019 Every software source code counts – the first Software Heritage Acquisition Process launched 18 February 2019 Preserving software source code key to powering future software development 06 June 2018 Softwareheritage.org, UNESCO and Inria open the Archive of the Digital Age More news   Related Projects Memory of the World Free and Open Source Software UNESCO YouthMobile Partner Inria UNESCO applies a zero tolerance policy against all forms of harassment   WWW.UNESCO.ORG Disclaimer of use Access to Information Policy Privacy Policy UNESCO Name & Logo FAQ Environmental and Social Policies Protection of human rights : Procedure 104 Transparency Portal Scam alert Report fraud, abuse, misconduct © UNESCO 2021
Language:English
Score: 873242.2 - https://en.unesco.org/softwareheritage
Data Source: un
Developing countries often suffer from a lack of local expertise and find it hard to participate in global markets of Information and Communication Technologies (ICTs) hardware and software. (...) Our Approach: Local Software Innovation UNIDO promotes the development of local software business and cooperates with the public and private sectors to set-up local software development centres demonstrating and developing software solutions that are sector specific and target local business needs. Initiative  launched in Uganda: In September 2007, UNIDO, the Government of Uganda and Microsoft launched an initiative to promote the development of the local software industry in Uganda and to enhance the role that local software developers and ICT graduates can play in the economies of developing countries.
Language:English
Score: 869134 - https://www.unido.org/our-focu...mmes/local-software-initiative
Data Source: un