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REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE RIGHT TO EDUCATION, VERNOR MUNOZ VILLALOBOS : ADDENDUM
A clear overview and understanding of educational spending in Mongolia was most recently provided by the 2005 Public Expenditure Tracking Survey and the subsequent analysis thereof in a 2006 World Bank report on Public Financing of Education in Mongolia: Equity and Efficiency Implications.23 40. (...) This formula differentiates between variable and fixed spending. While variable spending is relative to estimated enrolment figures for a given academic year, fixed spending is based on past expenditures.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 807914.26 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/14/25/ADD.3&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
NEW PARTNERSHIP FOR AFRICA'S DEVELOPMENT : 19TH CONSOLIDATED PROGRESS REPORT ON IMPLEMENTATION AND INTERNATIONAL SUPPORT :FINANCING FOR DEVELOPMENT IN THE ERA OF THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC : PRIMACY OF DOMESTIC RESOURCE MOBILIZATION : REPORT OF THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
. __________________ 12 Djedje Hermann Yohou, « In search of fiscal space in Africa: the role of the quality of government spending », Études et Documents, No. 27 (Clermont-Ferrand, France, Centre d’Études et de Recherches sur le Développement International, 2015). (...) Nyandemo, « The efficiency of public spending in sub-Saharan Africa », European Scientific Journal, vol. 17, no 19, p. 173. Disponible à l’adresse suivante : https://eujournal.org/index.php/esj/article/view/14439/14405. 14 Calcul du personnel du Bureau de la Conseillère spéciale pour l’Afrique. 15 Mercedes Garcia-Escribano, Pedro Juarros et Tewodaj Mogues, Patterns and Drivers of Health Spending Efficiency », Document de travail du FMI, no 22/48 (Washington, Fonds monétaire international, 2022).
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 807914.26 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/76/888&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE RIGHT OF EVERYONE TO THE ENJOYMENT OF THE HIGHEST ATTAINABLE STANDARD OF PHYSICAL AND MENTAL HEALTH, ANAND GROVER : ADDENDUM
The rate of relative poverty declined from 83.4 per cent in 1999 to 51 per cent in 2009,2 while extreme poverty decreased from 42 per cent in 2003 to 17 per cent in 2009.3 The Government has also shown a laudable commitment to health since the conflict, as demonstrated by an increase in spending on health, which doubled as a percentage of gross domestic product (GDP) from 0.9 per cent in 2001 to about 2 per cent in 2012. (...) A/HRC/23/41/Add.2 4 GE.13-13516 commends the Government for these significant advances in reducing poverty, increasing spending on health and addressing maternal mortality. (...) Such expenditures accounted for 66.5 per cent of total spending on health in 2010, a large percentage of which for expenditure on pharmaceuticals.21 Out-of-pocket expenditures for health goods and services have a disproportionate impact on the poor, who must pay a larger proportion of their income on health goods and services than other patients.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 789280.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/23/41/ADD.2&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
VISIT TO MONGOLIA : REPORT OF THE INDEPENDENT EXPERT ON THE EFFECTS OF FOREIGN DEBT AND OTHER RELATED INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL OBLIGATIONS OF STATES ON THE FULL ENJOYMENT OF ALL HUMAN RIGHTS, PARTICULARLY ECONOMIC, SOCIAL AND CULTURAL RIGHTS
Resource abundance has at times been associated with a hampering of growth through reinforcement of structural, 1 See the guiding principles on human rights impact assessments of economic reforms (A/HRC/40/57), principle 9. 2 Mongolia, Secretariat of the State Great Hural, Mongolia Sustainable Development Vision 2030 (Ulaanbaatar, 2016), p. 9. 3 See Mongolia, Mongolia Voluntary National Review Report 2019: Implementation of the Sustainable Development Goals (Ulaanbaatar, 2019). 4 See www.ohchr.org/EN/Issues/Business/Pages/NationalActionPlans.aspx. 5 Mongolia Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative, Mongolia Twelfth EITI Report 2017 (Ulaanbaatar, 2017), p. 10. 6 Bank of Mongolia, Annual Report 2017, p. 16. 7 World Bank Group, Mongolia: Growing without Undue Borrowing – Enhancing Efficiency of Spending and Revenue (Ulaanbaatar, 2018), p. 43. (...) This also means that when it comes to the health and education sectors, while the level of spending has remained relatively similar during growth peaks,19 the Government acknowledges that it has not increased sufficiently over that period.20 Public spending on education increased from 14–16 per cent of total government spending in 2006–2010 to 18–19 per cent in 2013–2014, but declined to 13 per cent in 2016.21 20. (...) When it comes to the health sector, while a slight increase in spending has been observed over the past 10 years, that rise has not resulted in improved quality of services.27 Despite 90 per cent of the population being covered by health insurance, it appears that quality, high-cost diagnostics and treatments, and medicine reimbursement remain important challenges.28 Specific areas have suffered further from the lack of funding, with 16 Mongolia, Voluntary National Review Report 2019, p. 47. 17 IMF, Mongolia: 2019 Article IV Consultation – Press Release, Staff Report and Statement by the Executive Director for Mongolia (Washington, D.C., 2019), p. 17. 18 Figures provided by the Government (on file). 19 Ibid. 20 Mongolia, Voluntary National Review Report 2019, p. 17. 21 World Bank Group, Mongolia: Growing without Undue Borrowing, p. 107. 22 Mongolia, Voluntary National Review Report 2019, p. 21. 23 World Bank Group, Mongolia: Growing without Undue Borrowing, p. 113. 24 Mongolia, Voluntary National Review Report 2019, pp. 21–22. 25 Ibid., p. 22. 26 Otgontugs Banzragch, “Mongolia: time use surveys and policy case study”, May 2019. 27 World Bank Group, Growing without Undue Borrowing, p. 119. 28 WHO, “Mongolia – WHO country cooperation strategy 2017–2021” (Manila, 2017), p. 4.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 789280.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...en&DS=A/HRC/43/45/ADD.2&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
NOTE VERBALE DATED 2004/07/20 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF CUBA TO THE UNITED NATIONS AT GENEVA ADDRESSED TO THE OFFICE OF THE UNITED NATIONS HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS
The limit on how much they can spend here has been severely reduced, the same as the amounts they can send to their relatives. (...) They have even eliminated the issuing of licenses in cases where the visitor would be spending no money here at ail. The latter shows that the policy goes beyond tightening the blockade and damaging Cuba's economy. (...) While depriving US citizens of their right to visit Cuba, the administration spends large amounts of federal funds on arranging journeys from third-party countries by people whose declared intent is to supply these mercenaries.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 777448.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...open&DS=E/CN.4/2005/G/6&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
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During this time a number of corrections required by the GEF, involving time and human and financial resources, were made to the proposal. After spending all this time and using other resources on this project in order to complete all of the GEF requirements, Bolivia was informed that it had to wait for the improved guidelines that would be adopted at COP8.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 777448.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...DS=FCCC/SBI/2003/MISC.9&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
SUMMARY OF THE ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL SURVEY OF ASIA AND THE PACIFIC 2013: NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
Nations Unies E/ESCAP/69/22 Conseil économique et social Distr.: Générale 28 février 2013 Français Original: Anglais Commission économique et sociale pour l’Asie et le
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 774268.6 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=E/ESCAP/69/22&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
RESPONSE AND RECOVERY PLANS AND POLICIES ON THE CORONAVIRUS DISEASE (COVID-19) PANDEMIC FROM THE PERSPECTIVE OF THE RIGHT TO DEVELOPMENT AT THE INTERNATIONAL LEVEL :NOTE / BY THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
Les effets directs sur __________________ 8 Voir https://ec.europa.eu/info/strategy/recovery-plan europe_fr#:~:text=NextGenerationEU%20 est%20un%20instrument%20temporaire,la%20pand%C3%A9mie%20due%20au%20coronavirus . 9 Commission économique et sociale pour l’Asie et le Pacifique (CESAP), base de données de suivi de la riposte à la pandémie de COVID-19 (https://www.unescap.org/covid19). 10 Ibid. 11 Centre de recherche Innocenti de l’UNICEF, « Protecting and transforming social spending for inclusive recovery : COVID-19 and the looming debt crisis », série Innocenti Policy Brief, n° 2021-01 (Florence, Italie, 2021). 12 CESAP, « An assessment of fiscal space for COVID-19 response and recovery in Asia-Pacific developing countries », MPFD Policy Briefs, n° 116 (novembre 2020). 13 Centre de recherche Innocenti de l’UNICEF, « Protecting and transforming social spending for inclusive recovery : COVID-19 and the looming debt crisis ». 14 « Analysing long-term socio-economic impacts of COVID-19 across diverse African contexts », 2021.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 754316.16 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/77/174&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
NOTE VERBALE DATED 2005/03/24 FROM THE PERMANENT MISSION OF BELARUS TO THE UNITED NATIONS OFFICE AT GENEVA ADDRESSED TO THE OFFICE OF THE UNITED NATIONS HIGH COMMISSIONER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS
By comparison, in 1999, OECD countries spent (on average) 5.2% of GDP and 12.7% of total public expenditures on education. Belarus’ spending on education is high if compared to most of its neighboring countries as well: in 1999, public expenditures on education in Russia amounted to 3.2% of GDP, in Poland 5.1%, in Ukraine 3.7%. (...) (p.57) Total expenditures in health account for 5% of GDP, while this is below the government’s target of 7.5%, it is much more than that spent in other transition countries. In fact, Belarus spends about US$ 83per capita and ranks among the highest in the ECA region.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 747662.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...pen&DS=E/CN.4/2005/G/28&Lang=F
Source de données: ods
WRITTEN SUBMISSION BY THE UNITED KINGDOM OF GREAT BRITAIN AND NORTHERN IRELAND: EQUALITY AND HUMAN RIGHTS COMMISSION (EHRC) - NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
Nations Unies A/HRC/48/NI/6 Assemblée générale Distr. générale 15 septembre 2021 Français Original : anglais A/HRC/48/NI/6 2 GE.21-12871 Report of the EHRC in response to the Report of the Independent Expert on the enjoyment of all human rights by older persons, Claudia Mahler Social Care Since 2010, rising demand and substantial reductions in government funding have led to increased levels of unmet need.1 Requests for adult social care by older people in England increased by 5.7% between 2015–16 and 2019–20, while the number of people receiving support reduced by 18,000.2 In 2019, Age UK estimated that 1.54 million older people in England were not getting the care they wanted or needed. 3 Real-terms local authority spending on social care in England was approximately £400 million lower in 2018–19 than in 2010–11.4 According to a survey of Directors of Adult Social Services, the COVID-19 pandemic has also reinforced both short- and long-term funding pressures for social care, and “whilst Government support has dampened some of the additional pressures facing adult social care through one-off grants, this will fall significantly short in meeting the full costs of the pandemic.”5 Care home residents accounted for 50% of all COVID-19 related deaths in Scotland, 39% of deaths in England and 34% of deaths in Wales.6 As highlighted in EHRC’s evidence to the Joint Committee on Human Rights (JCHR) inquiry of the Government’s response to COVID- 19, the pandemic has exacerbated existing pressures on the social care system with increased demand for services and reductions in workforce capacity.7 The provisions of the emergency Coronavirus Act 2020 allow scope for services to reduce by permitting local authorities in England to suspend their duties under the Care Act 2014.8 Only eight English local authorities in fact triggered easements between the end of March and July 2020, and the Care Quality Commission (CQC) has reported that since 3 July 2020 no local authorities in England operated under the easements.9 The Coronavirus Act makes clear that the provision of social care should remain compliant with the European Convention of Human Rights (ECHR), including where Care Act easements have been triggered.
Langue:Français
Ponctuation: 747662.4 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/48/NI/6&Lang=F
Source de données: ods