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Target Gender Equality Impact | UN Global Compact All Participants Search Who We Are The SDGs Participation Take Action Engage Locally Explore Our Library About News Sign In Contact Us Target Gender Equality Impact Learn how Target Gender Equality is accelerating corporate action on Global Goal 5 In this section Target Gender Equality Target Gender Equality Impact Martin Wassell Jorge Rosillo Reynaldo Goto Jose Luis Conde Laurent Sabourin Target Gender Equality Participation Target Gender Equality Programme Target Gender Equality Case Studies & Profiles Global Impact Business leaders across the globe agree that gender equality is a business priority. (...) For illustration, here are some examples of how past Target Gender Equality participants would describe their new targets: More than 90% of Target Gender Equality participants either have targets for gender equality in place, are adapting existing targets or drafting new targets. 83% of companies are building a new Action Plan or adapting an existing Action Plan based on learnings from Target Gender Equality. (...) Learn more about joining Target Gender Equality Local Impact Target Gender Equality is mobilizing and supporting companies to set ambitious targets and take bold action to advance gender equality across all regions of the globe .
Language:English
Score: 492201.66 - https://www.unglobalcompact.or.../target-gender-equality/impact
Data Source: un
., data supplier (0)) has captured new datasets, it proactively notifies the intermediator and publishes the metadata (such as variety, classification, type, format, volume, value, velocity, veracity) and the declared data rights information (such as open licenses policies and general agreements for open share) of these datasets or big data services' output to the intermediator; b) When the intermediator receives those published notifications, it registers the corresponding metadata and declared data rights information for these datasets or big data services' output, and (optionally) imports the relevant datasets or big data services' output from the corresponding data sources and prepares for further distribution; c) When a data target (e.g., BDC (0) or BDSP (T)) requests to access target data, the intermediator (e.g., data broker (I)) searches the target big data services' output or datasets using the metadata and the desired data rights (such as open license or open share) in its local registry; c.i) If more than one target big data services' output or datasets are found, the intermediator (e.g., data broker (I)) further communicates with the corresponding data target (e.g., BDC (0) or BDSP (T)) to distribute those target big data services' output or datasets to the data target; c.ii) If no target big data services' output or datasets are found, the intermediator (e.g., data broker (I)) attempts to discover target big data services' output or datasets (using the originally requested metadata and the desired data rights) in data sources (e.g., data supplier (1) or BDSP (S)). d) When a data source receives a request information from the intermediator (e.g., data broker (I)), the data source searches target big data services' output or datasets, and returns the search results to the intermediator (e.g., data broker (I)), d.i) If no target big data services' output or datasets are found, the intermediator (e.g., data broker (I)) notifies the data target (e.g., BDC (0) or BDSP (S)) that the request has failed, and; d.ii) If more than one target big data services' output or datasets are found, the intermediator (e.g., data broker (I)) further negotiates with the data target (e.g., BDC (0) or BDSP (T)) how to distribute those target big data services' output or datasets (e.g., BDSP (S) or data supplier (1)) to the data target (e.g., BDC (0) or BDSP (S)); e) When the data target (e.g., BDC (0) or BDSP (T)) receives the negotiation information, it checks whether the target big data services' output or datasets should be accessed by itself or should be redistributed to its partners, and: e.i) If accessed by the data target (e.g., BDC (0) or BDSP (T)), then the data target (e.g., BDC (0) or BDSP (T)) requests the intermediator (e.g., data supplier (I)) or BDSP (I)) to distribute the selected big data services' output or datasets to it for access (i.e., use); Moving data – Data exchange and data flow 83     86     87     88     89     90     91     92     93     94     95     96          
Language:English
Score: 492182.37 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...a/files/basic-html/page91.html
Data Source: un
This includes attending Target Gender Equality meetings/events and coordinating with colleagues across the organization to advance Target Gender Equality activities. You are encouraged to consider diversity of perspective in terms of personal profiles, gender, corporate function and level within the organization when nominating Target Gender Equality Representatives. Primary Target Gender Equality Representative: Name Job Title Email Telephone Male Female Non-binary Prefer not to say Alternate Target Gender Equality Representative: Name Job Title Email Telephone Male Female Non-binary Prefer not to say Nominate a Target Gender Equality Ambassador: In addition to the Target Gender Equality Representatives, all participating companies are requested to nominate a top-level Ambassador to follow Target Gender Equality developments, provide support to the company Representatives as needed, and represent the company at high-level events that are part of or related to Target Gender Equality. (...) Does your company currently have public targets set for women's representation and leadership?
Language:English
Score: 492166.7 - https://www.unglobalcompact.or...t-initiatives/registration/new
Data Source: un
Reports by Parties and Signatories on progress achieved in developing the national process to set targets and target dates, including future plans 6. Guidelines on the setting of targets, evaluation of progress and reporting 7. Indicators, especially for targets under article 6, paragraphs 2 (f)–(n) 8. (...) Parties which have done so will be invited to communicate the targets set and the relevant target dates. Parties and Signatories still in the progress of setting targets will inform the meeting of their future plans.
Language:English
Score: 492050.24 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...1st_meeting/2007_1_agenda_.pdf
Data Source: un
Annex 1: Interim Cooperation Framework (2016-2017): Results and Resources Framework Results Indicators, baseline, targets Means of verification Risks and Assumptions Indicative budget Outcome 1: Enhancing the resilience of communities Indicator 1.1: % of targeted communities using 11 coping strategies or below. Coping Strategy Index (CSI), disaggregated by sex of household head   Baseline (2014) : (rCSI): 50% of targeted communities use more than 11 coping strategies Target (2017): 100 % of targeted communities reduce the number of coping strategies to 11 or below (out of a score of 56) Indicator 1.2: Number of targeted communities have increased assets over the baseline Baseline (2014): None of targeted communities have average of 2.4 functional assets Target (2017): 250 communities have community assets over the baseline average of 2.4 functional assets Post Distribution Outcome Monitoring Resilience Context Analysis Food Security and Nutrition Monitoring System (FSNMS) Community participation in activity and site selection and management starts at project inception and remains ongoing Value of entitlement is attractive against work norms Entitlements and complementary resources are sufficient to prevent negative coping strategies Entitlements are supplemented by complementary foods, provided by partners or otherwise available Households have access to local functioning markets Limited price/currency inflation or fluctuation USD 194 million Indicator 1.3 : % households with acceptable Food Consumption Score (FCS) Baseline (2015): 44% with population in target areas have acceptable food consumption. Target (2017): 65% of target population have acceptable food consumption scores.
Language:English
Score: 492038.9 - https://www.undp.org/sites/g/f...on/DPDCPSSD2_ICF%20Matrix.docx
Data Source: un
targets Israel Reporting Progress on Setting Targets and Target Dates ( Protocol on Water and Health) 1. (...) Other targets are still in implementation stages and the target dates are evaluations based on our experience during the last years. 2. Targets and target dates: Subject Targets Target date a quality of drinking water supplied.
Language:English
Score: 492018.1 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...water/meetings/TFIR/Israel.doc
Data Source: un
Article 6 of the Protocol obliges Parties to set targets and target dates in different areas related to water and health management within two years of becoming a Party (Article 6 of the Protocol, para. 2 (a)–(n), identifies the areas within which the targets should be set). (...) Very few countries have completed the process of target-setting so far. 4. In order to provide assistance to Parties in setting targets and target dates as stipulated in article 6, and to promote harmonized approaches in the region, the first meeting of the Parties decided that guidelines should be prepared for the setting of targets. (...) • Session 2: How should targets be set? The different steps of the process of defining targets, indicators and reporting; • Session 3: Which targets can be set?
Language:English
Score: 491968.65 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...setting/information_notice.pdf
Data Source: un
TEMPLATE FOR REPORTING PROGRESS ON SETTING TARGETS AND TARGET DATES ACCORDING TO ARTICLE 6 OF THE PROTOCOL ON WATER AND HEALTH UPDATE ON PROGRESS ACHIEVED BY PARTIES IN SETTING TARGETS AND TARGET DATES ACCORDING TO ARTICLE 6 OF THE PROTOCOL ON WATER AND HEALTH According to the Protocol on Water and Health, within 2 years of becoming a Party, each Party shall establish and publish targets referred to in paragraph 2 of article 6, and target dates for achieving them. (...) During four workshops organized till now the participants were informed about the implementation process and achieved progress on target setting. At the First Meeting of the AHPFM in Geneva on 25 June 2008 Moldova presented a project proposal on setting national targets and target dates. (...) We expect to have a final decision in one month. 2. List the targets and target dates set in your country in accordance with article 6 of the Protocol, as well as the indicators that will be used to measure progress.
Language:English
Score: 491881.64 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...ting/templates/Moldova_eng.doc
Data Source: un
We can take action to make those targets less vulnerable without fundamentally changing their “open” nature. (...) The Vulnerable Targets programme collaborates with other UNOCT programmes with expertise on different aspects of critical infrastructure and “soft targets” protection such as the programmes on Cybersecurity and New Technologies , CBRN , AROS, Sports and Security , and TAM .   (...) Global Network of Experts on Vulnerable Targets Protection The Programme has created a Global Network of Experts on Vulnerable Targets Protection, hosted in  UNOCT’s Connect and Learn online platform .
Language:English
Score: 491853.17 - https://www.un.org/counterterrorism/node/20318
Data Source: un
We can take action to make those targets less vulnerable without fundamentally changing their “open” nature. (...) The Vulnerable Targets programme collaborates with other UNOCT programmes with expertise on different aspects of critical infrastructure and “soft targets” protection such as the programmes on Cybersecurity and New Technologies , CBRN , AROS, Sports and Security , and TAM .   (...) Global Network of Experts on Vulnerable Targets Protection The Programme has created a Global Network of Experts on Vulnerable Targets Protection, hosted in  UNOCT’s Connect and Learn online platform .
Language:English
Score: 491853.17 - https://www.un.org/counterterrorism/vulnerable-targets
Data Source: un