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(con’t) Strategies - obtain political leadership & commitment to shared strategies (align budgetary & strategic priorities - pragmatic vision - communication & dialogue on strategies - development realistic strategies 4. major achievements/best practices ? (con’t) Planning - extensive dialogue/consultation - develop consultation & public awareness programme - secure finance for consultation National Sustainable Development Strategy (NSDS) TONGA 5 National Sustainable Development Strategy (NSDS) TONGA 5. (...) (con’t) - utilisation of existing structure - sustain commitment & dedication spearheading team - linking national strategies & sectoral plans and strategies (medium/long run) National Sustainable Development Strategy (NSDS) TONGA 6 6.
Language:English
Score: 422989.94 - https://www.un.org/esa/sustdev...tlinfo/nsds/workshop/tonga.pdf
Data Source: un
Consultations on updating the Global Strategy for Women’s, Children’s and Adolescents’ Health: Round 2 – Feedback on the Zero Draft of the Global Strategy: Executive Summary 12th June 2015 Consultations on updating the Global Strategy: Round 2 – Feedback on the Zero Draft 1 EXECUTIVE SUMMARY This report aims to synthesise the views of over 2,450 organisations and individuals (Appendix A), who provided feedback on the Zero Draft of the updated Strategy as part of a multifaceted consultation process to contribute to updating the Global Strategy for Women’s, Children’s and Adolescents’ Health. (...) Whilst respondents were appreciative of the huge challenge in updating the Strategy and meeting the breadth of expectations, there were some serious omissions that seemed to roll back on the first strategy. (...) Consider re-ordering the Strategy title to read: “The Global Strategy for Women, Adolescents and Children”.  Make this a Strategy For All.
Language:English
Score: 422985.74 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/acti...gs_round2_executivesummary.pdf
Data Source: un
The content of the Working Papers is feeding into updating the Global Strategy, along with the April 2015 synthesis report. Working papers Feedback on the First Draft of the Global Strategy for Women’s, Children’s and Adolescents’ Health (May – June 2015) Once the draft Strategy has been released on 5 May, another public commentary period will be opened to collect and collate feedback on the draft. (...) Visit the Every Woman Every Child for updates « Previous page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Next page » The updated Global Strategy Report on feedback from consultations on Zero Draft Global Strategy Your view counts Introduction Synthesis reports on the Global Strategy consultations Preliminary thoughts on lessons learned & future priorities First round consultations begin Online now: survey on zero draft Global Strategy Consultations Technical working papers Incorporating your feedback Blogs Related links Saving Lives, Protecting Futures — Progress Report on the Global Strategy for Women's and Children's Health The Global Strategy and Executive Summary The Global Strategy for Women’s, Children’s and Adolescents’ Health Monitoring priorities for the Global Strategy for Women's, Children's and Adolescents' Health (2016-2030) pdf, 2.89Mb You are here: Partnership for Maternal, Newborn & Child Health Our work Advocacy Global Strategy for Women's and Children's Health The Global Strategy for Women’s, Children’s and Adolescents' Health 2016-2030 Quick Links Key documents PMNCH vision Strategy and workplan Annual report PMNCH pamphlet Stay informed PMNCH e-blast Press centre Knowledge centre Get involved Become a member Requests for proposals Employment Share your news Contact us Keep in touch © WHO 2022
Language:English
Score: 422891.1 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/acti...tegy/2016_2030/en/index10.html
Data Source: un
All Member States take part in the review of the Strategy as part of the work of the General Assembly. (...) The General Assembly will hold a final plenary meeting on 21-22 June 2021 for the review of the Strategy and consider the adoption of a resolution on this occasion. (...) The preparation of the initial and update reports benefitted from submissions from Member States and international and regional organizations on their efforts, as well as inputs from civil society organizations gathered by UNOCT through public calls for feedback in 2019 and 2020. 7th Review of the Strategy UN General Assembly adopted resolution ( A/RES/75/291 ) on the Seventh Review of the UN Counter-Terrorism Strategy 6th Review of the Strategy Report of the Secretary-General (A/72/840) on the implementation of the UN Global Counter-Terrorism Strategy UN General Assembly adopted resolution (A/RES/72/284) on the Sixth Review of the UN Counter-Terrorism Strategy 5th Review of the Strategy Report of the Secretary-General ( A/70/826 ) on the implementation of the UN Global Counter-Terrorism Strategy UN General Assembly adopted resolution ( A/RES/70/291 ) on the Fifth Review of the UN Counter-Terrorism Strategy 4th Review of the Strategy Report of the Secretary-General ( A/68/841 ) on the implementation of the UN Global Counter-Terrorism Strategy UN General Assembly adopted resolution ( A/RES/68/276 ) on the Fourth Review of the UN Counter-Terrorism Strategy All reviews of the Strategy Other counter-terrorism Documents, including the third and second Review of the Strategy, are available in our counter-terrorism document library .
Language:English
Score: 422891.1 - https://www.un.org/counterterrorism/node/9584
Data Source: un
Curaçao’s National Export Strategy ITC is assisting the Government of Curaçao to design and implement a National Export Strategy (NES). (...) The strategy is funded through the EU–Iran Trade Development Project. (...) Furthermore, the strategies are fully aligned with the Nepalese National Trade Integration Strategy.
Language:English
Score: 422846.14 - https://www.intracen.org/trade-strategy/ongoing-Strategies/
Data Source: un
Prior to the commencement of the recruitment process, the United Nations Resident Coordinator created a recruitment strategy for the position, which provided that a written test would be administered, the candidates with the top five written test scores would be invited to participate in an interview, and that the selection for the position would be entirely based on the results of the interviews. 11. (...) The evidence shows that the United Nations Resident Coordinator in Turkey, who was the hiring manager, prepared the recruitment strategy for the position. According to this strategy, the assessment of candidates would include two steps: a written test followed by an interview of the top five candidates. The strategy also provided that following the written test, the interview would entirely account for the final selection decision. 26.
Language:English
Score: 422788.57 - www.un.org/en/internalj...dt/judgments/undt-2021-061.pdf
Data Source: oaj
HWAI recommends that the overarching vision of the strategy is included as a target in the post- 2015 SDGs and that related SDG goals in turn inform the vision and goals of the strategy, as is recommended by the synthesis paper. 2. (...) The costs of successful implementation the Global HRH strategy must be estimated prior to its enactment, including estimates of development assistance required to successfully implement the strategy and coordination costs. (...) Civil society consultation on the zero draft of the strategy is a critical step of ensuring both buy in and a robust strategy.
Language:English
Score: 422768.55 - https://www.who.int/workforcea...s/alliance/6_hwai_response.pdf
Data Source: un
o Encourage institutions to make their responses to relevant strategies? o Implement strategy-related activities, in a way that is consistent with the broader strategy goals? (...) o Maintain the ‘big picture’ of strategy evolution? o Review and continuous improvement of the strategy? (...) How did the SD strategy process link and relate to existing regional, national and local strategies and planning processes (e.g. environmental strategies/action plans, biodiversity strategies, strategies for particular resources or sectors, local Agenda 21 activities) and decision-making systems?
Language:English
Score: 422623.5 - https://www.un.org/esa/sustdev/natlinfo/nsds/egm/crp_1.pdf
Data Source: un
 Research report of the Working Group on Epidemic Management Acknowledgements Table of contents List of figures and tables Foreword Executive Summary 1 Background 1.1 Overview of COVID-19 1.2 Strategies for Responding to New Infectious Diseases: PI and NPI 1.3 ICT’s Contribution to the Infectious Disease Response 1.4 Framework for Response to Future Pandemics 2 Global Response Strategies and their Effectiveness 2.1 COVID-19 Response Strategies of Countries in North America, Europe/ Asia/ Africa and Their Impact 2.1.1 Comparison of COVID-19 responses by country 2.1.2 Mexico’s response strategy 2.1.3 United States’s response strategy 2.1.4 Germany’s response strategy 2.1.5 Spain´s response strategy 2.1.6 Sweden’s response strategy 2.1.7 United Kingdom’s response strategy 2.1.8 China’s response strategy 2.1.9 India’s response strategy 2.1.10 Japan’s response strategy 2.1.11 Republic of Korea’s response strategy 2.1.12 Malaysia’s response strategy 2.1.13 Kenya’s response strategy 2.1.14 Liberia’s response strategy 2.1.15 Mauritius’ response strategy 2.2 Role of International Organizations 2.2.1 COVID-19 response of the United Nations 2.2.2 Vaccine distribution efforts of international organizations 2.2.3 ITU’s contribution to the COVID-19 response 2.2.4 UNESCO’s contribution to the COVID-19 response 2.2.5 The CoMo Consortium’s COVID-19 modelling support for LMICs 2.2.6 UN Global Pulse’s COVID-19 modelling of refugee and internally-displaced-person (IDP) settlements 3 Role of ICT in COVID-19 Management 3.1 Importance of ICT Responses to New Infectious Diseases 3.2 Examples of ICT-based Responses to COVID-19 3.2.1 Digital Epidemiological Surveillance 3.2.2 Rapid case identification 3.2.3 Interruption of community transmission 3.2.4 Public service delivery, communication and socio-economic engagement 3.2.5 Clinical care 3.2.6 Pharmaceutical intervention 4 Key Insights 4.1 Preparedness and Rapid Response for Socio-Economic Resilience 4.2 Growing Role of ICT in Disease Response 4.3 Importance of ICT Infrastructure and Legal System in the Disease Response 4.4 Heightened International Coordination in Response to Future Pandemics 5 Considerations / Conclusions 5.1 Enabling Environment: Flexible Regulation, Policy to Foster ICT 5.2 ICT to Prevent Pandemics: Pre-emptive Investment 5.3 Enhancing Global Cooperation References
Language:English
Score: 422557.13 - https://www.itu.int/dms_pub/it...ROADBAND.25-2022-TOC-HTM-E.htm
Data Source: un
o Encourage institutions to make their responses to relevant strategies? o Implement strategy-related activities, in a way that is consistent with the broader strategy goals? (...) o Maintain the ‘big picture’ of strategy evolution? o Review and continuous improvement of the strategy? (...) How did the SD strategy process link and relate to existing regional, national and local strategies and planning processes (e.g. environmental strategies/action plans, biodiversity strategies, strategies for particular resources or sectors, local Agenda 21 activities) and decision-making systems?
Language:English
Score: 422532.13 - https://www.un.org/esa/sustdev/natlinfo/nsds/methodology.pdf
Data Source: un