Home

النتائج 31 - 40 من حوالي 422,851 إلى technologies. استغرق البحث 3.028 ثانية.  
الترتيب حسبالتاريخ/الترتيب حسبمدى العلاقة
LETTER DATED 2 OCTOBER 2013 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF GEORGIA TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE CHAIR OF THE COMMITTEE
Decree No. 424 of the President on Certain Measures for the Export Control of Dual-Use Materials (Technologies, Equipment, Service) of 4/7/1999 X S/A C .44/2013/20 13-60172 26/44 National legal framework Enforcement: civil/criminal penalties, and measures of implementation, etc. (...) Presidential Decree No. 424 on Certain Measures for Export Control of Dual-Use Materials (Technologies, Equipment, Service), of 4/7/1999 S/A C .44/2013/20 13-60172 30/44 National legal framework Enforcement: civil/criminal penalties, and measures of implementation, etc. (...) Decree No. 424 of the President on Certain Measures for the Export Control of Dual-Use Materials (Technologies, Equipment, Service) of 4/7/1999 X S/A C .44/2013/20 13-60172 32/44 National legal framework Enforcement: civil/criminal penalties, and measures of implementation, etc.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 949069.5 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...open&DS=S/AC.44/2013/20&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT ON MODALITIES AND PROCEDURES OF THE CLIMATE TECHNOLOGY CENTRE AND NETWORK AND ITS ADVISORY BOARD : DRAFT CONCLUSIONS : ADDENDUM / PROPOSED BY THE CHAIRS
In performing the functions described in decision 1/CP.16, paragraph 123(a)(i)(iii), (c)(iii), with regard to the management of requests from developing country Parties submitted through their NDEs, the modalities will consist of, inter alia, the following: (a) Support countries in developing draft proposals into fully articulated proposals, building on their technology needs assessments (TNAs), national adaptation programmes of action (NAPAs), other national climate change strategies including research, development and demonstration (RD&D) related activities, to enable implementation and action, also in the form of nationally appropriate mitigation actions and national adaptation plans, in collaboration with the financial mechanism of the Convention, international financial institutions, and the private sector; (b) Provide technical support and advice for development of TNAs, national technology road maps and actions plans, planning and implementation of climate technologies, and policies and measures in support of implementation; FCCC/SB/2013/L.3/Add.1 GE.13-70836 6 (c) Provide technical support and advice on tools for identifying, planning and implementing climate technologies; (d) Provide advice on policies and measures in support of implementation of climate technologies; (e) Match needs to available support and facilitate access to support. (...) In performing the functions described in decision 1/CP.16, paragraph 123(a)(ii), (b), (c)(v), with regard to fostering collaboration and access to information and knowledge to accelerate technology transfer, the modalities will consist of, inter alia, the following: (a) Catalyse and develop information and knowledge regarding climate technologies including: needs for technologies, existing human resources development programmes and needs, best practices, RD&D programmes, analytical tools, training curriculums and academic programmes, technology deployment, etc., including online training packages; (b) Assess available support for 1) identifying gaps and 2) opportunities for helping developing countries access support; (c) Assess needs and opportunities for technology cooperation; (d) Recommend to the Advisory Board policies and programme priorities related to technology development and transfer, with special consideration given to least developed country Parties. (...) Groups or constituencies are encouraged to nominate the government representatives to the Board, with a view to achieving an appropriate balance of expertise relevant to the development and transfer of technologies for adaptation and mitigation, taking into account the need to achieve gender balance in accordance with decisions 36/CP.7 and 23/CP.18. 5.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 940919.3 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...=FCCC/SB/2013/L.3/ADD.1&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT OF THE MEETING OF EXPERTS. SUBMITTED BY THE CHAIRMAN
S 10/8 AM Pakistan The potential dual-use nature of emerging technologies in itself should not be used as a pretext for prescribing or restricting their availability to developing countries for peaceful purposes. (...) S 11/8 AM India However difficulties continue in accessing advanced technologies for application in peaceful purposes [...] (...) S 11/8 PM Iran (Islamic Republic of) (NAM) […] the Group stresses the importance of the adoption of a plan for active and fullest exchange of knowledge and technology in areas related to enabling and new technologies between developed and developing countries to ensure the unhindered flow of scientific information and technology.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 937061.4 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=BWC/MSP/2015/MX/3&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT OF THE GLOBAL ENVIRONMENT FACILITY TO THE CONFERENCE OF THE PARTIES. NOTE BY THE SECRETARIAT
These sectors include energy efficiency, renewable energy, sustainable transport and urban systems, and agriculture, forestry and other land use (AFOLU), as well as technology transfer/innovative low-carbon technologies (LCTs). Programs and projects that were approved in this reporting period include the following: (a) In energy efficiency, the GEF has supported three projects with energy efficiency components, with funding totaling $22.5 million, including PPGs and Agency fees. (...) (b) In the renewable energy sector, the GEF approved three projects and a program, facilitating the transfer of renewable energy technologies. The GEF funding 1 UNFCCC, 2018, COP 24 Report, Decision 6/CP.24, Paragraph 6: “Highlights the importance of enhancing country ownership in the impact programmes of the seventh replenishment of the Global Environment Facility”. 2 The co-financing ratio is calculated in accordance with the GEF Updated Co-financing Policy, excluding EAs, PPGs and Agency fees (GEF, 2018, Updated Co-financing Policy, Council Document GEF/C.54/10/Rev.01). (...) In the GEF-7 period, the SGP’s CCM strategy aims to demonstrate and scale up low-carbon, viable and appropriate technologies implemented by local communities in partnership with the private sector and governments.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 934701.8 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...?open&DS=FCCC/CP/2021/9&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
LETTER DATED 29 JULY 2019 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF ARMENIA TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
It implements a number of economic development programs aimed at enhancing the competitiveness of the economy, ensuring equal conditions for entrepreneurs, expansion of innovative investment opportunities and the growth of labor productivity through introduction of new industries and high technologies. Efforts have been made towards administrative barriers elimination, costs and time reduction for the provided services, simplifi- cation of economic activity licensing system, the optimization of the control system, increasing the transparency of inspection process. (...) Policy measures applied by the Government include (i) financial support to farmers to enlarge the area under cultivation, (ii) subsidized leasing, where farmers could lease agricultural machinery and equipment with down payment and interest rates significantly lower than in the market, (iii) specially designated programs to support the use of environmentally friendly technologies such as drip irrigation and effective crop rotation. (...) To tackle the challenge of limited public financing, it is critical to: • continue increasing the efficiency of the public spending, • improve the agricultural accounting system • encourage private investments into farms and sustainable technologies and practices, • enhance knowledge among farmers and food processors about modern advanced technologies and practices, as well as about sustainable practices.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 934073.1 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/74/282&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
LETTER DATED 7 OCTOBER 2020 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF MALAWI TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE SECRETARY-GENERAL
We note that the new technologies raise difficult questions about the broader impact of automation on jobs, skills, wages, and the nature of work itself. (...) We are concerned that while developed countries and countries at the technological frontier grapple with the opportunities and challenges associated with frontier technologies, many developing countries, especially LDCs, are yet to reap the benefits of these technologies. (...) We call upon the international community to come up with specific support measures for LDCs to enable them to reap the benefits of frontier technologies for achieving SDGs including through access to and adapting modern technologies, technological know-how, infrastructure and necessary logistics; 17.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 934073.1 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/75/534&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
LETTER DATED 24 JUNE 2016 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF AZERBAIJAN TO THE UNITED NATIONS OFFICE AT GENEVA ADDRESSED TO THE PRESIDENT OF THE HUMAN RIGHTS COUNCIL
* 91/G/23/CRH/A الأم المدحدة الجمعية العامة lareneG :.rtsiD 6102 yluJ 22 cibarA hsilgnE :lanigirO A/HRC/32/G/19 GE.16-12661 2 Annex to the letter dated 24 June 2016 from the Permanent Representative of Azerbaijan to the United Nations Office at Geneva addressed to the President of the Human Rights Council The seventh global forum of the United Nations Alliance of Civilizations living together in inclusive societies: a challenge and a goal, 25-27 April 2016, Baku, Azerbaijan We, the Heads of State and Government and the Ministers of Foreign Affairs and Heads of Delegation of States belonging to the Group of Friends of the United Nations Alliance of Civilizations (UNAOC); Together with the Director Generals and other Heads of Delegation of international organizations also belonging to the Group of Friends of UNAOC; On the occasion of the Seventh Global Forum of the United Nations Alliance of Civilizations, held in Baku, Azerbaijan, 25-27 April 2016, which included a Youth Event as well as networking sessions organized by UNAOC partners; Reaffirming our commitment to the purposes and principles enshrined in the Charter of the United Nations and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights; Also reaffirming our commitment to the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights, as well as other relevant international instruments such as the UNESCO Universal Declaration on Cultural Diversity; Acknowledging the United Nations General Assembly Resolutions A/RES/64/14 of 10 November 2009 and A/RES/69/312 of 6 July 2015, adopted by consensus, which recognize and welcome the efforts of UNAOC, express support for its practical projects, and provide UNAOC with the political guidance necessary to pursue its work in promoting intercultural dialogue, understanding and respect among civilizations, cultures, religions and beliefs, and acknowledging further the guiding principles of the Alliance outlined in the report of the High-Level Group for the Alliance of Civilizations of 13 November 2006; Stressing the importance of respect and understanding for cultural and religious diversity, of moderation as a value within societies; and encouraging tolerance, respect, dialogue and cooperation among different cultures, civilizations and peoples to expand their activities promoting a culture of peace, and to ensure that peace and non-violence are fostered at the national, subregional, regional and international levels; Encouraging UNAOC to continue to promote moderation as a universal value for attainment of peace, security and development; Convinced that the world ́s cultural diversity, as well as cultural heritage, is a wealth to be cherished and sustained by all as a factor of peace and development among all nations; Expressing concern about the increasing frequency and scale of acts of unlawful destruction of cultural heritage; and stressing the importance of respecting and safeguarding cultural heritage in order to promote peace and security, human rights, and sustainable development; A/HRC/32/G/19 3 GE.16-12661 Recognizing the importance of intercultural and interreligious dialogue and cooperation in order to promote tolerance, pluralism and mutual respect and expressing its support for the diverse initiatives taken by governments, international organizations and civil society in this regard; Welcoming the adoption of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development and recognizing the importance of its goals and targets, including, inter alia, on promotion of peaceful and inclusive societies, for sustainable development; Acknowledging the importance of the role of the Marrakesh Declaration adopted in January 2016, on religious minorities in predominantly Muslim majority countries; Recalling the United Nations General Assembly resolution A/RES/53/22 of 4 November 1998, which declared 2001 the United Nations Year of Dialogue among Civilizations and expressed its firm determination to facilitate and promote dialogue among civilizations; Alarmed by the acts of intolerance, violent extremism, violence, including sectarian violence, and terrorism in various parts of the world, which claim innocent lives, cause destruction and displace people, and rejecting the use of violence, regardless of any motivation; Reaffirming the commitment made by all Member States under the Charter of the United Nations to promote and encourage universal respect for and observance of all human rights and fundamental freedoms without distinction, and reaffirming also that Member States are under the obligation to protect and respect all human rights and fundamental freedoms of all persons; Recognizing UNAOC’s important role in addressing the increasing distrust and polarization between and among communities caused by the fear of violent extremism, which can be conducive to terrorism; Recognizing also UNAOC´s relevant role in raising awareness of the importance of addressing large movements of refugees and migrants, while respecting their human rights, safety and cultural diversity; Recognizing also in this regard the value added by such UNAOC initiatives as the UNAOC Fellowship Program, Entrepreneurs for Social Change (E4SC), Intercultural Leaders, the Intercultural Innovation Award, PLURAL+, Media and Information Literacy, PEACEapp, UNAOC Summer School, the Youth Solidarity Fund (YSF), and the UNAOC Hate Speech Initiative; Welcoming the initiative of the Secretary-General on preventing violent extremism and taking note in this regard of his Plan of Action aimed at addressing the drivers of violent extremism, which can be conducive to terrorism; and encouraging the UNAOC´s contribution through relevant activities in the areas of media, migration, education, and youth in collaboration with other United Nations entities, intergovernmental organizations and civil society; Noting the important role that youth can play in preventing violent extremism ̶ violent extremism that can be conducive to terrorism ̶ and the need to promote youth’s participation and empowerment to that end; Emphasizing our common determination to combat the scourges of racism, racial discrimination, xenophobia and related intolerance, including incitement to violence based on hatred, in all their forms and manifestations for the goal of living together in inclusive societies; A/HRC/32/G/19 GE.16-12661 4 Reaffirming that the dialogue among civilizations can play an important role in the promotion of common grounds among civilizations, recognition and promotion of the inherent dignity and of the equal rights of all human beings and, in this way, it can assist in dispelling notions of cultural superiority, and facilitate the building of a reconciled world for the human family; Stressing the importance of creating synergy among the Istanbul Process, Rabat Plan of Action, Fez Action Plan, and taking into consideration the Marrakesh Declaration in this regard; Reaffirming that there is no justification for violent extremism, whatever the motivation, and that, violent extremism, in all its forms and manifestations cannot and should not be associated with any religion, race, nationality, civilization or ethnic group; Taking into account that a culture of peace actively fosters non-violence and respect for human rights and strengthens solidarity among peoples and nations and dialogue between cultures; Recognizing in each culture a dignity and value that deserve recognition, respect and preservation, convinced that, in their rich variety and diversity and in the reciprocal influences that they exert on one another, all cultures form part of the common heritage belonging to all humankind; Recognizing further that the process of globalization constitutes a powerful and dynamic force which should benefit the development and prosperity of all countries, without exclusion; noting that while globalization offers great opportunities, its benefits can be very unevenly shared, and its costs unevenly distributed; expressing our determination to prevent and mitigate the negative effects of globalization; noting that these effects could aggravate, inter alia, poverty, underdevelopment, marginalization, social exclusion, cultural homogenization and economic disparities; further expressing our determination to maximize the benefits of globalization through, inter alia, the strengthening and enhancement of international cooperation to increase opportunities for trade, economic growth and sustainable development, global communications through the use of new technologies and increased intercultural exchange through the preservation and promotion of cultural diversity, which can contribute to the eradication of racism, racial discrimination, xenophobia and related intolerance; Emphasizing the importance of gender equality and the empowerment of women and girls, as well as women's full, equal and effective participation in decision-making processes, for the promotion of interreligious and intercultural dialogue, sustainable development and peaceful and inclusive societies; Acknowledging that tourism can enhance mutual respect, understanding and tolerance among nations by creating links between visitors and host communities that promote intercultural understanding, fight stereotypes, and contribute to a culture of peace; Recognizing that information and communications technologies are fundamentally altering the way individuals and communities interact, consume and spend their time, with new and unforeseen health and social consequences, many of which are positive and some of which raise concerns; Appreciating the leadership and contributions of the members of the Group of Friends; Expressing appreciation to previous host countries of UNAOC Global Forums: to Spain for The First Global Forum, (Madrid, January 2008); to Turkey, for the Second Global Forum, (Istanbul, April 2009); to Brazil for the Third Global Forum, (Rio, May 2010); to Qatar for the Fourth Global Forum, (Doha, December 2011); to Austria for the A/HRC/32/G/19 5 GE.16-12661 Fifth Global Forum, (Vienna, February 2013); and to Indonesia for the Sixth Global Forum, (Bali, August 2014); Reaffirming our support for UNAOC and its High Representative; Welcoming the continuing efforts made by the United Nations Secretary-General and the High Representative for the United Nations Alliance of Civilizations to strengthen the relationships between UNAOC and United Nations agencies, departments and other bodies; Recognizing the role of UNESCO in intercultural dialogue and its contribution to interreligious dialogue, as well as its activities relating to the culture of peace and non- violence and its focus on concrete actions at the global, regional and subregional levels; Acknowledging initiatives that seek to enable, empower and encourage dialogue among followers of different religions and cultures around the world, such as the Alliance of Civilizations Institute in Istanbul, Doha International Center for Interfaith Dialogue, the King Abdullah Bin Abdulaziz International Centre for Interreligious and Intercultural Dialogue in Vienna, the Istanbul Process on the implementation of HRC Resolution 16/18, Baku process, including the World Forum on Inter-Cultural Dialogue held in Baku 2011, 2013 and 2015 under UNGA Resolution 62/90, the Rabat Plan of Action elaborated under the auspices of the OHCHR, as well as the Anna Lindh Euro-Mediterranean Foundation for the Dialogue between Cultures in Alexandria, the World Nomad Games in Kyrgyzstan, the South East Europe Forum of the Dialogue among Civilizations and the World Conference on Inter- Faith and Inter-Civilization Dialogue in the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia, and other related initiatives and activities; Acknowledging the efforts made by the High Representative to focus the Alliance’s mission and actions to support the implementation of the Sustainable Development Goals, seen in the many sessions at this Forum that focus on these critical tasks; Acknowledging the importance of leaving no one behind in the implementation of the Sustainable Development Goals, as a way to counter marginalization; Expressing appreciation to the regional and sub-regional organizations, which are members of the Group of Friends of UNAOC, and are carrying out activities in line with the objectives of UNAOC in regard to its four pillars; Praising Azerbaijan, as the host country of the 7th Global Forum of the Alliance, for focusing the Baku Forum on the theme “Living Together In Inclusive Societies: A Challenge and A Goal,” as a way to harness the multiple perspectives of various sectors to meet the challenge of, and progress towards, inclusive living in today’s increasingly diverse societies, and taking note of national initiatives in this regard, including the declaration of 2016 as the Year of Multiculturalism in Azerbaijan; 1. (...) Express deep concern about the use of new information technologies, such as the Internet, for purposes contrary to respect for human values, equality, non discrimination, respect for others and tolerance, including to propagate racism, racial hatred, xenophobia, racial discrimination and related intolerance, and that, in particular, children and youth having access to this material could be negatively influenced by it; 14. Recall paragraphs 90 and 91 of the Durban Declaration relating to the use of information technologies, freedom of expression and the positive and negative impacts such technologies can have, including with respect to human values, equality, non- discrimination, respect for others, tolerance, including efforts to combat the propagation of racism, racial and religious hatred, xenophobia, racial discrimination and related intolerance; 15.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 933968.2 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/HRC/32/G/19&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
LETTER DATED 28 SEPTEMBER 2016 FROM THE PERMANENT REPRESENTATIVE OF ZAMBIA TO THE UNITED NATIONS ADDRESSED TO THE PRESIDENT OF THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY
We further call on development partners to mobilize the provision of technology transfer on concessional and preferential terms and the diffusion of new and existing environmentally sound technologies to LLDCs, as set out in the Addis Ababa Action Agenda and the Johannesburg Plan of Implementation; 10. (...) We call on A/72/635 17-22152 5/8 development partners to share innovative technologies, scientific knowledge and technical know-how and best practices; 17. (...) Furthermore, we encourage the use of information technologies and electronic systems and improved border agency cooperation to improve transit traffic along transport routes; 25.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 926038.8 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...sf/get?open&DS=A/72/635&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
THE CRITICAL ROLE OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION AND GOOD GOVERNANCE IN IMPLEMENTING THE UNITED NATIONS MILLENNIUM DECLARATION : E-GOVERNMENT, KNOWN APPLICATIONS AND ENABLING ENVIRONMENT : REPORT OF THE SECRETARIAT
., “Transparency, accountability and good governance: role of new information and communication technologies and the mass media”, International Journal on Media Management, vol. 2, Nos. 3-4 (2000). (...) Mansell, Robin, and Uta Wehn, Knowledge Societies: Information Technologies for Sustainable Development (New York, Oxford University Press, 1998). (...) UNDP, Digital Opportunity Initiative Report: Creating a Development Dynamic (2001). 802-38964 E/C.16/2002/7 __________, Human Development Report 2001: Making New Technologies Work for Development (New York, Oxford University Press, 2001).
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 924627.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...t?open&DS=E/C.16/2002/7&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON THE PROMOTION AND PROTECTION OF THE RIGHT TO FREEDOM OF OPINION AND EXPRESSION, FRANK LA RUE : ADDENDUM
The Government’s strategy with regard to information and communication technologies is reportedly to generalize the use of such technologies for the benefit of the national economy and of citizens. (...) To this end, an appropriation fund for the use and development of information and communication technologies, called FAUDTIC, was established in 2009. (...) The Ministry of Education also referred to its commendable effort to teach information technologies in primary and secondary schools. 69.
لغة:العربية
نتيجة: 924322.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/20/17/ADD.1&Lang=A
مصدر البيانات: ods