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Perspectives of adoption in the world and in RCC Member States», Ms Nefedova S.D., chief specialist –expert, RCC EC «Using mobile networks to provide information and financial services», Mr Gornaev A.V., Director of consulting department, «Intervale», Russia. 12.30 – 14.00 Lunch 14.00 – 15.30 Session 2: International and National regulation of radiofrequency spectrum use. (...) «Distribution of management and regulation functions between a ministry and a regulator», Ms Kasimova D., Head of Licensing Department, State Communications Agency under the Government of the Kyrgyz Republic, Kyrgyz Republic. (...) «New generation network regulation in Armenia», Mr Sagiyan G.M., Head of CEPT, Internet Society of Armenia. 15.30 – 16.00 Coffee break 16.00 – 17.30 session 5: Economic aspects of regulation of new information and communication networks and services, problems of tariff regulation.
Language:English
Score: 648134.38 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/treg...f/Armenia_program_FINAL_en.pdf
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State safety programme ICAO requirements: • Convention specifies that State to institute an inquiry into circumstances of an accident. • Annex 13 contains the SARPs for investigating and State to capture these principles in legislation and regulations. (...) Legislative requirements in StateRegulations: (Model Aircraft Accident and Incident Investigation Regulations) Promulgation of regulations may take different forms; regulations need to ensure satisfactory compliance with Annex 13 and guidance material. Legislative requirements • Policy matters and manual amendments: –Policy to conduct business according to ICAO SARPs. – Manual supplementAct and Regulations. –Staff to monitor amendments to SARPs or documents and ensure State laws, regulations, policies and procedures are updated. – Staff member to review the manual.
Language:English
Score: 648096.5 - https://www.icao.int/WACAF/Doc...0-%20AIG/7_Cotonou_Doc9962.pdf
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Gillett) SUMMARY This paper proposes that the granting of shipment approvals and exemptions be added to the competency framework for State employees involved in the regulation and oversight of the transport of dangerous goods by air. (...) ACTION BY THE DGP-WG 2.1 The DGP-WG is invited to consider adopting the proposal to amend Attachment I to Chapter 5 of the Supplement as shown in the appendix to this working paper. — — — — — — — — DGP-WG/18-WP/7 Appendix APPENDIX PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO ATTACHMENT I OF THE SUPPLEMENT ATTACHMENT I TO CHAPTER 5 COMPETENCY FRAMEWORK FOR STATE EMPLOYEES 1. SCOPE OF THE COMPETENCY FRAMEWORK 1.1 The scope of the competency framework concerns State employees involved in the regulation and oversight of the transport of dangerous goods by air based on obligations of States according to the Convention on International Civil Aviation. 1.1.1 The State is responsible for implementing a system for determining compliance with Annex 18. 1.1.2 The application of the basic principles of a competency-based approach determines the performance level for State employees in carrying out their function to meet the State’s obligations as defined by the Annex 18. 1.2 The dangerous goods-related activities referred to in the Universal Safety Oversight Audit Programme Continuous Monitoring Approach (USOAP CMA) are reflected in the competency framework. (...) The transport of dangerous goods is recognized as an integral part of a State’s overall safety oversight programme. Each State must provide training to each of its dangerous goods employees which emphasizes a State’s specific dangerous goods standards and regulations.
Language:English
Score: 648094.7 - https://www.icao.int/safety/Da.../WG18/DGPWG.18.WP.007.2.en.pdf
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Secondly, the Court clarified both the interpretation of the concept of ‘country of origin’3 and that of the terms ‘country’ and ‘territory’ within the meaning of Regulation No 1169/2011. In that respect, it noted that that concept is defined in Article 2(3) of that regulation, by reference to the Union Customs Code,4 according to which goods which have either been wholly obtained in a particular ‘country’ or ‘territory’ or have undergone their last substantial processing or working in that country or territory are to be regarded as having their origin in that country or territory.5 As regards the term ‘country’, which is used numerous times in the TEU and the TFEU as a synonym for the term ‘State’, the Court noted that, in order to ensure the consistent interpretation of EU law, the same meaning should be given to that term in the Union Customs Code and, 1 Regulation (EU) No 1169/2011 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 25 October 2011 on the provision of food information to consumers, amending Regulations (EC) No 1924/2006 and (EC) No 1925/2006 of the European Parliament and of the Council, and repealing Commission Directive 87/250/EEC, Council Directive 90/496/EEC, Commission Directive 1999/10/EC, Directive 2000/13/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council, Commission Directives 2002/67/EC and 2008/5/EC and Commission Regulation (EC) No 608/2004 (OJ 2011 L 304, p. 18). 2 Interpretative Notice on indication of origin of goods from the territories occupied by Israel since June 1967 (OJ 2015 C 375, p. 4). 3 Article 9(1)(i) and Article 26(2)(a) of Regulation No 1169/2011. 4 Regulation (EU) No 952/2013 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 9 October 2013 laying down the EU Customs Code (OJ 2013, L 269, p. 1). 5 Article 60 of Regulation No 952/2013. http://www.curia.europa.eu/ www.curia.europa.eu consequently, in Regulation No 1169/2011. (...) Consequently, the Court held that the indication of the territory of origin of the foodstuffs in question is mandatory, within the meaning of Regulation No 1169/2011, in order to prevent consumers from being misled as to the fact that the State of Israel is present in the territories concerned as an occupying power and not as a sovereign entity. (...) Press contact: Jacques René Zammit  (+352) 4303 3355 Pictures of the delivery of the judgment are available from "Europe by Satellite"  (+32) 2 2964106 6 Article 9(1)(i) and Article 26(2)(a) of Regulation No 1169/2011. 7 Sixth paragraph of Article 49 of the Convention relative to the Protection of Civilian Persons in Time of War, signed in Geneva on 12 August 1949. 8 Recitals 3 and 4 and Article 3(1) of Regulation No 1169/2011. http://www.curia.europa.eu/ http://curia.europa.eu/juris/documents.jsf?
Language:English
Score: 648026.76 - https://www.un.org/unispal/wp-...2019/11/EUCOURTCASE_121119.pdf
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But, the lack of economic regulation leads to uncertain outcomes and tension between the providers and users. (...) The key IATA messages to the Conference delegates were: • Support and enforce ICAO policies on charges; • Embrace robust independent economic regulation where competition does not exist; and • Ensure non-discrimination, user consultation and transparency. 4.2 Despite strong ICAO policies, airports and ATC providers in 41% of the States in the world do not consult with users, 47% have no transparency at all and 48% have discriminatory charges. 4.3 Why should States support and enforce ICAO 9082? (...) ICAO Member States have a moral obligation to comply with ICAO policy and to ensure their Infrastructure Providers do the same • 85% of the States have no independent economic regulation, in 26% of the States there is no regulation at all • States often are unaware of the non-compliance of providers with ICAO policies or have significant gain from non-compliance • The airline industry is over regulated while engaged in strong competition, yet infrastructure providers are often allowed to operate as unregulated monopolies in the same market causing significant distortion • This lack of regulation and enforcement leads to increased consumer prices and has a negative impact on the economy and competition • ICAO 9082 should be applied and monitored in every contracting State All partners in the value chain should realize the industry’s need to reduce its costs and become more efficient in order to survive.
Language:English
Score: 647973.97 - https://www.icao.int/sustainab...NSE-Bangkok-2009/WANSE-WP2.pdf
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For instance, in Tajikistan the regulatory authority which is State Agency for Supervision, control and regulation in the field of Communications and Informatization is included in the structure of the Ministry of Transport and Communications. (...) It composes of the institutions assigned with the functions of state regulation in the field of communications of RCC participants’ countries. (...) It composes of the institutions assigned with the functions of state regulation in the field of communications of RCC participants’ countries.
Language:English
Score: 647891.75 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/treg...utions/Consultation_Russia.pdf
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For instance, in Tajikistan the regulatory authority which is State Agency for Supervision, control and regulation in the field of Communications and Informatization is included in the structure of the Ministry of Transport and Communications. (...) It composes of the institutions assigned with the functions of state regulation in the field of communications of RCC participants’ countries. (...) It composes of the institutions assigned with the functions of state regulation in the field of communications of RCC participants’ countries.
Language:English
Score: 647891.75 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/treg...utions/Consultation_Russia.pdf
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Regulations of the CourtReg u la tio n s o f th e C o u rt Adopted by the judges of the Court on 26 May 2004 As amended on 14 June and 14 November 2007 Date of entry into force of amendments: 18 December 2007 As amended on 2 November 2011 Date of entry into force of amendments: 29 June 2012 As amended on 10 February 2016 Date of entry into force of amendments: 10 February 2016 As amended on 6 December 2016 Date of entry into force of amendments: 6 December 2016 As amended on 12 July 2017 Date of entry into force of amendments: 20 July 2017 As amended on 12 November 2018 Date of entry into force of amendments: 15 November 2018 Official documents of the International Criminal Court ICC-BD/01-05-16 Regulations of the Court Regulations of the Court Published by the International Criminal Court ISBN No. 92-9227-348-5 ICC-PIOS-LT-03-005/18_Eng Copyright © International Criminal Court 2018 All rights reserved International Criminal Court | Po Box 19519 | 2500 CM | The Hague | The Netherlands | www.icc-cpi.int Regulations of the Court Table of Contents Chapter 1 General provisions 1 Regulation 1 Adoption of these Regulations 1 Regulation 2 Use of terms 1 Regulation 3 Coordination Council 2 Regulation 4 Advisory Committee on Legal Texts 2 Regulation 5 Amendments to the Rules and Elements of Crimes 3 Regulation 6 Amendments to these Regulations 3 Regulation 7 Publication in the Official Journal 4 Regulation 8 Website of the Court 4 Chapter 2 Composition and administration of the Court 5 Regulation 9 Term of office 5 Regulation 10 Precedence 5 Regulation 11 The Presidency 5 Regulation 12 Service within the Appeals Chamber 6 Regulation 13 Presiding Judges 6 Regulation 14 President of the Division 6 Regulation 15 Replacements 6 Regulation 16 Alternate judges 6 Regulation 17 Duty judge 6 Regulation 18 Duty legal officers of the Chambers 7 Regulation 19 Duty officers of the Registry 7 Chapter 3 Proceedings before the Court 8 Section 1 Provisions relating to all stages of the proceedings 8 Subsection 1 General provisions 8 Regulation 19 bis Judicial recess 8 Regulation 20 Public hearings 8 Regulation 21 Broadcasting, release of transcripts and recordings 8 Regulation 22 Definition of documents 9 Regulation 23 Content of documents 9 Regulation 23 bis Filing of documents marked ex parte, under seal or confidential 10 Regulation 24 Responses and replies 10 Regulation 24 bis Submissions by the Registrar 11 Regulation 25 Communications other than in writing 11 Regulation 26 Electronic management 11 Regulation 27 Transcripts 12 Regulation 28 Questions by a Chamber 12 Regulation 29 Non-compliance with these Regulations and with orders of a Chamber 12 Regulation 30 Status conferences 12 Regulations of the Court Subsection 2 Distribution of documents 12 Regulation 31 Notification 12 Regulation 32 Recipients of documents, decisions and orders notified by the Court 13 Subsection 3 Time and page limits 14 Regulation 33 Calculation of time limits 14 Regulation 34 Time limits for documents filed with the Court 14 Regulation 35 Variation of time limits 15 Regulation 36 Format of documents and calculation of page limits 15 Regulation 37 Page limits for documents filed with the Registry 16 Regulation 38 Specific page limits 16 Subsection 4 Translation and Interpretation 17 Regulation 39 Language requirements 17 Regulation 40 Language services of the Registry 17 Subsection 5 Protective measures 18 Regulation 41 Victims and Witnesses Unit 18 Regulation 42 Application and variation of protective measures 18 Subsection 6 Evidence 19 Regulation 43 Testimony of witnesses 19 Regulation 44 Experts 19 Section 2 Pre-trial 19 Regulation 45 Information provided by the Prosecutor 19 Regulation 46 Pre-Trial Chamber and Division 20 Regulation 47 Single judge 20 Regulation 48 Information necessary for the Pre-Trial Chamber 21 Regulation 49 The request for authorisation 21 Regulation 50 Specific time limits 21 Regulation 51 Decision on interim release 22 Regulation 52 Document containing the charges 22 Regulation 53 Decision of the Pre-Trial Chamber following the confirmation hearing 22 Section 3 Trial 22 Regulation 54 Status conferences before the Trial Chamber 22 Regulation 55 Authority of the Chamber to modify the legal characterisation of facts 23 Regulation 56 Evidence under article 75 23 Section 4 Appeal and revision 24 Subsection 1 Appeal 24 Regulation 57 Appeal 24 Regulation 58 Appeal brief 24 Regulation 59 Response 24 Regulations of the Court Regulation 60 Reply 25 Regulation 61 Variation of grounds of appeal presented before the Appeals Chamber 25 Regulation 62 Additional evidence presented before the Appeals Chamber 26 Regulation 63 Consolidated appeals under rule 150 26 Regulation 64 Appeals under rule 154 27 Regulation 65 Appeals under rule 155 28 Subsection 2 Revision 29 Regulation 66 Procedure leading to the determination on revision 29 Section 5 Offences against the administration of justice 30 Regulation 66 bis Constitution of Chambers and the panel of three judges 30 Chapter 4 Counsel issues and legal assistance 31 Section 1 List of counsel and duty counsel 31 Regulation 67 Criteria to be met by counsel 31 Regulation 68 Assistants to counsel 31 Regulation 69 Proof and control of criteria to be met by counsel 31 Regulation 70 Inclusion in the list of counsel 32 Regulation 71 Removal and suspension from the list of counsel 32 Regulation 72 Review of decisions of the Registrar 33 Regulation 73 Duty counsel 33 Section 2 Defence through counsel 34 Regulation 74 Defence through counsel 34 Regulation 75 Choice of defence counsel 34 Regulation 76 Appointment of defence counsel and standby counsel by a Chamber 35 Regulation 77 Office of Public Counsel for the defence 35 Regulation 78 Withdrawal of defence counsel 36 Section 3 Legal representation of victims through counsel 36 Regulation 79 Decision of the Chamber concerning legal representatives of victims 36 Regulation 80 Appointment of legal representatives of victims by a Chamber 36 Regulation 81 Office of Public Counsel for victims 37 Regulation 82 Withdrawal of legal representatives of victims 37 Section 4 Legal assistance paid by the Court 38 Regulation 83 General scope of legal assistance paid by the Court 38 Regulation 84 Determination of means 38 Regulation 85 Decisions on payment of legal assistance 39 Chapter 5 Victims participation and reparations 40 Regulation 86 Participation of victims in the proceedings under rule 89 40 Regulations of the Court Regulation 87 Information to victims 41 Regulation 88 Requests for reparations in accordance with rule 94 41 Chapter 6 Detention matters 42 Section 1 General provisions 42 Regulation 89 Scope of this chapter 42 Regulation 90 Management of the detention centre 42 Regulation 91 Treatment of detained persons 42 Regulation 92 Confidentiality of the detention record 42 Regulation 93 Information on arrival at the detention centre 43 Regulation 94 Inspections of the detention centre 43 Regulation 95 Discipline 43 Regulation 96 Suspension of regulations on detention 43 Section 2 Rights of a detained person and conditions of detention 44 Regulation 97 Communication with defence counsel 44 Regulation 98 Diplomatic and consular assistance 44 Regulation 99 General entitlements of detained persons 44 Regulation 100 Visits 45 Regulation 101 Restrictions to access to news and contact 45 Regulation 102 Spiritual welfare 46 Regulation 103 Health and safety of detained persons 46 Regulation 104 Arrangements for the care of infants 47 Regulation 105 Accommodation 47 Regulation 106 Complaints 47 Chapter 7 Cooperation and enforcement 48 Section 1 Cooperation 48 Regulation 107 Arrangements and agreements on cooperation 48 Regulation 108 Ruling regarding the legality of a request for cooperation 48 Regulation 109 Failure to comply with a request for cooperation 49 Regulation 110 Cooperation for the purposes of notification by way of personal service 49 Regulation 111 Information about admissibility ruling 49 Regulation 112 Views of the surrendering State in or after admissibility proceedings 49 Section 2 Enforcement 49 Regulation 113 Enforcement unit within the Presidency 49 Regulation 114 Bilateral arrangements under rule 200, sub-rule 5 50 Regulation 115 Exercise of functions under rule 214, sub-rule 5 50 Regulation 116 Enforcement of fines, forfeiture orders and reparation orders 50 Regulation 117 Ongoing monitoring of financial situation of the sentenced person 50 Regulations of the Court Regulation 118 Procedure under rule 146, sub-rule 5 51 Chapter 8 Removal from office and disciplinary measures 52 Regulation 119 Receipt and administration of complaints 52 Regulation 120 Procedure under rule 26, sub-rule 2 52 Regulation 121 Decision under rule 26, sub-rule 2, and transmission of complaint to the competent organ 52 Regulation 122 Procedure before the Presidency on disciplinary measures for a judge, the Registrar or the Deputy Registrar 53 Regulation 123 Procedure for removal from office of a judge, the Registrar or the Deputy Registrar 53 Regulation 124 Suspension from duty 53 Regulation 125 Initiation of proceedings by the Presidency 53 Chapter 9 Adoption of the Code of Judicial Ethics 54 Regulation 126 Adoption of the Code of Judicial Ethics 54 Regulations of the Court 1 Regulations of the Court Chapter 1 General provisions Regulation 1 Adoption of these Regulations 1. (...) An Official Journal of the Court shall be created and shall contain the following texts and amendments thereto: (a) The Statute; (b) The Rules; (c) The Elements of Crimes; (d) These Regulations; (e) The Regulations of the Office of the Prosecutor; (f) The Regulations of the Registry; (g) The Code of Professional Conduct for counsel; (h) The Code of Judicial Ethics; (i) The Staff Regulations; (j) The Financial Regulations and Rules; (k) The Agreement on the Privileges and Immunities of the International Criminal Court; (l) The Relationship Agreement between the Court and the United Nations; (m) The Headquarters Agreement with the host State; (n) Any other material as decided by the Presidency in consultation with the Prosecutor and/or the Registrar. 2. (...) The Registrar shall ensure translation and interpretation for the cases listed in regulation 39, sub-regulation 2. 5. The Registrar shall, if necessary, ensure translation into the language chosen by the requested State of requests under Part 9 of the Statute transmitted by the Registrar in accordance with article 87, paragraph 2, and rule 176, sub-rule 2. 6.
Language:English
Score: 647822.1 - https://www.icc-cpi.int/sites/...s/RegulationsCourt_2018Eng.pdf
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 Final Acts of the World Conference on International Telecommunications (Dubai, 2012) 2 6 1.4 References to Recommendations of the ITU Telecommunication Standardization Sector (ITU-T) in these Regulations are not to be taken as giving to those Recommendations the same legal status as these Regulations. 7 1.5 Within the framework of these Regulations, the provision and operation of international telecommunication services in each relation is pursuant to mutual agreement between authorized operating agencies. 8 1.6 In implementing the principles of these Regulations, authorized operating agencies should comply with, to the greatest extent practicable, the relevant ITU-T Recommendations. 9 1.7 a) These Regulations recognize the right of any Member State, subject to national law and should it decide to do so, to require that authorized operating agencies which operate in its territory and provide an international telecommunication service to the public be authorized by that Member State. 10 b) The Member State concerned shall, as appropriate, encourage the application of relevant ITU-T Recommendations by such service providers. 11 c) The Member States, where appropriate, shall cooperate in implementing these Regulations. 12 1.8 These Regulations shall apply, regardless of the means of transmission used, so far as the Radio Regulations do not provide otherwise. ARTICLE 2 Definitions 13 For the purpose of these Regulations, the following definitions shall apply. These terms and definitions do not, however, necessarily apply for other purposes. 14 2.1 Telecommunication: Any transmission, emission or reception of signs, signals, writing, images and sounds or intelligence of any nature by wire, radio, optical or other electromagnetic systems. 15 2.2 International telecommunication service: The offering of a telecommunication capability between telecommunication offices or stations of any nature that are in or belong to different countries. 16 2.3 Government telecommunications: Telecommunications originating with any: Head of State; Head of a government or members of a government; Commanders-in-Chief of military forces, land, sea or air; diplomatic or consular agents; the Secretary-General of the United Nations; Heads of the principal organs of the United Nations; the International Court of Justice, or replies to government telecommunications mentioned above.
Language:English
Score: 647525.15 - https://www.itu.int/wftp3/Publ.../E/web/WebSearch/page0006.html
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Where the national regulations of States call for compliance with procedures that are not identical but essentially similar to those contained in the Annex, no difference should be reported since the details of the procedures existing are the subject of notification through the medium of aeronautical information publications. Although differences to Recommended Practices are not notifiable under Article 38 of the Convention, Contracting States are urged to notify the Organization of the differences between their national regulations and practices and any corresponding Recommended Practices contained in an Annex. States should categorize each difference notified on the basis of whether the corresponding national regulation is: a) More exacting or exceeds the ICAO Standard or Recommended Practice (SARP) (Category A).
Language:English
Score: 647486.96 - https://www.icao.int/safety/fsix/Documents/lp/note.En.pdf
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