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Regulation 9.5 Notice of termination 1. If the Secretary-General terminates an appointment, the staff member concerned shall normally be given such notice as is specified in his letter of appointment or contract and shall receive such indemnity as may be applicable under the Staff Regulations and Staff Rules. 2. a) A staff member whose continuing appointment is to be terminated shall be given not less than three (3) months' written notice of such termination. b) A staff member whose fixed-term appointment is to be terminated shall be given written notice of such termination: i) not less than thirty (30) days' notice if the appointment is terminated during the first two years of service; ii) not less than sixty (60) days' notice if the appointment is terminated after the first two years of service; iii) or such notice as may otherwise be stipulated in his letter of appointment. c) In lieu of these notice periods, the Secretary-General may authorize payment of an indemnity calculated on the basis of the salary and allowances which the staff member would have received had the date of termination been at the end of the notice period. 3. (...) Where practicable, they should, before absenting themselves, report to the Medical Adviser; 5) except with the approval of the Secretary-General, no staff member may be granted sick leave for a period of more than three consecutive working days without producing a certificate from a duly qualified medical practitioner, to the effect that he is unable to perform his duties and stating the probable duration of incapacity. (...) Further sick leave may be refused or the unused portion withdrawn if the Secretary-General is satisfied that the staff member is able to return to his duties, provided that if the staff member so requests the matter shall be referred to an independent practitioner or a medical board acceptable to both the Secretary-General and the staff member; 8) a staff member shall not, whilst on sick leave, leave the area of the duty station without the prior approval of the Secretary-General. b) When sickness of more than three consecutive working days occurs during annual leave or home leave, sick leave may be approved on production of an appropriate medical certificate or other satisfactory evidence.
Language:English
Score: 535537.94 - https://www.itu.int/council/groups/mbg/pd/mbg3-10.doc
Data Source: un
We must invest in people, especially women and youth. They make up more than two-thirds of the global population. But they have more than numbers. (...) And to that end, he called for more than economic development … more than technological progress … more than material wealth. (...) He said, “Development of thought must go hand-in-hand with technological development… because the two activities sustain each other.” Today we need more than a meeting – we need a meeting of the minds.
Language:English
Score: 535382.7 - https://www.ohchr.org/sites/de...ent/StatSGRTDGAEvent181111.pdf
Data Source: un
This Agreement shall enter into force for all the parties hereto on the first day of the first calendar quarter which is at least thirty days after the day on which the United States has notified the Director-General of the General Agreement, in writing, that such legislation has been enacted: Provided, that this Agreement shall enter into force no earlier than the day on which Schedule XX to the Protocol becomes a Schedule to the General Agreement, nor any later than 1 January 1969, unless otherwise agreed by all the parties hereto. (...) (iv) The fourth General Rule applies to the tariff items in Chapter 39; the concessions on these items under the Protocol consist of reductions in those base rates which are equal to, or higher than, the base rates on the same items in Chapter 39 of Schedule XL of the European Economic Community, and these reductions shall be made under the Protocol in accordance with the first or second General Rule, whichever is applicable; no concessions (indicated by empty brackets) shall be made under the Protocol on base rates which are lower than the base rates on the same items in Chapter 39 of Schedule XL; the concessions under this Agreement consist of reductions or further reductions to the final rates on the same items in Chapter 39 of Schedule XL, which shall be made at the same time as the remaining stages under the Protocol, and of bindings of base rates which are not higher than the final rates on the same items in Chapter 39 of Schedule XL. The tariff items in Chapters 28 through 39 of Schedule XIX (other than items to be bound duty free) for which concessions do not satisfy the conditions of any of these four General Rules, and items in Chapters 28 through 39 of the United Kingdom’s tariff, other than items presently bound duty free, for which no concessions are made, are listed in Appendix F to this Agreement.
Language:English
Score: 535328.03 - https://www.wto.org/english/docs_e/legal_e/kennedy_e.pdf
Data Source: un
Regulation 9.5 Notice of termination 1. If the Secretary-General terminates an appointment, the staff member concerned shall normally be given such notice as is specified in his letter of appointment or contract and shall receive such indemnity as may be applicable under the Staff Regulations and Staff Rules. 2. a) A staff member whose continuing appointment is to be terminated shall be given not less than three (3) months' written notice of such termination. b) A staff member whose fixed-term appointment is to be terminated shall be given written notice of such termination: i) not less than thirty (30) days' notice if the appointment is terminated during the first two years of service; ii) not less than sixty (60) days' notice if the appointment is terminated after the first two years of service; iii) or such notice as may otherwise be stipulated in his letter of appointment. c) In lieu of these notice periods, the Secretary-General may authorize payment of an indemnity calculated on the basis of the salary and allowances which the staff member would have received had the date of termination been at the end of the notice period. 3. (...) Where practicable, they should, before absenting themselves, report to the Medical Adviser; 5) except with the approval of the Secretary-General, no staff member may be granted sick leave for a period of more than three consecutive working days without producing a certificate from a duly qualified medical practitioner, to the effect that he is unable to perform his duties and stating the probable duration of incapacity. (...) Further sick leave may be refused or the unused portion withdrawn if the Secretary-General is satisfied that the staff member is able to return to his duties, provided that if the staff member so requests the matter shall be referred to an independent practitioner or a medical board acceptable to both the Secretary-General and the staff member; 8) a staff member shall not, whilst on sick leave, leave the area of the duty station without the prior approval of the Secretary-General. b) When sickness of more than three consecutive working days occurs during annual leave or home leave, sick leave may be approved on production of an appropriate medical certificate or other satisfactory evidence.
Language:English
Score: 535228.8 - https://www.itu.int/council/groups/hrm/pd/TGHRM6-4.doc
Data Source: un
Regulation 9.5 Notice of termination 1. If the Secretary-General terminates an appointment, the staff member concerned shall normally be given such notice as is specified in his letter of appointment or contract and shall receive such indemnity as may be applicable under the Staff Regulations and Staff Rules. 2. a) A staff member whose continuing appointment is to be terminated shall be given not less than three (3) months' written notice of such termination. b) A staff member whose fixed-term appointment is to be terminated shall be given written notice of such termination: i) not less than thirty (30) days' notice if the appointment is terminated during the first two years of service; ii) not less than sixty (60) days' notice if the appointment is terminated after the first two years of service; iii) or such notice as may otherwise be stipulated in his letter of appointment. c) In lieu of these notice periods, the Secretary-General may authorize payment of an indemnity calculated on the basis of the salary and allowances which the staff member would have received had the date of termination been at the end of the notice period. 3. (...) Where practicable, they should, before absenting themselves, report to the Medical Adviser; 5) except with the approval of the Secretary-General, no staff member may be granted sick leave for a period of more than three consecutive working days without producing a certificate from a duly qualified medical practitioner, to the effect that he is unable to perform his duties and stating the probable duration of incapacity. (...) Further sick leave may be refused or the unused portion withdrawn if the Secretary-General is satisfied that the staff member is able to return to his duties, provided that if the staff member so requests the matter shall be referred to an independent practitioner or a medical board acceptable to both the Secretary-General and the staff member; 8) a staff member shall not, whilst on sick leave, leave the area of the duty station without the prior approval of the Secretary-General. b) When sickness of more than three consecutive working days occurs during annual leave or home leave, sick leave may be approved on production of an appropriate medical certificate or other satisfactory evidence.
Language:English
Score: 535228.8 - https://www.itu.int/council/groups/hrm/pd/TGHRM6-4v2.DOC
Data Source: un
Climate change is adding to the pressure – and it is running faster than we are.   With demand for freshwater projected to grow by more than 40 per cent by the middle of the century, and with climate change having a growing impact, water scarcity is an enormous concern.   (...) More than 2 billion people lack access to safe water, and more than 4.5 billion people lack adequate sanitation services.   (...) A recent survey of 100,000 facilities found that more than half lack simple necessities, such as running water and soap - and they are supposed to be healthcare facilities.  
Language:English
Score: 534985.55 - https://www.un.org/sg/en/conte...ernational-decade-action-water
Data Source: un
It has now taken more than 3 million lives and pushed millions into poverty. (...) That means we must recognize that any pandemic is more than just a health crisis. We need to understand that failing to get ahead of a crisis is extremely costly. (...) Over half of all crises are at least somewhat predictable and 20 per cent are very predictable. Yet less than 1 per cent of funding is pre-arranged. We need significantly more dedicated and predictable financing to bring preparedness to scale and to release funds before a disaster, rather than asking for funds when people are already suffering.
Language:English
Score: 534941.8 - https://www.un.org/sg/en/conte...esponse-financing-architecture
Data Source: un
Today, a staff of some 7,685 people in more than 125 countries continues to help some 33.9 million persons. (...) The budget has grown from US$300,000 in its first year to more than US$3.59 billion in 2012. There are more than 43 million uprooted people worldwide. UNHCR now deals with 33.9 million people of concern to UNHCR: 14.7 million internally displaced people, 10.5 million refugees, 3.1 million returnees, 3.5 million stateless people, more than 837,000 asylum seekers and more than 1.3 other persons of concern.
Language:English
Score: 534856.35 - https://www.un.org/youthenvoy/...igh-commissioner-for-refugees/
Data Source: un
If the NEDI is lower than the ADI, consumer risk is generally considered acceptable. (...) If the NESTI is lower than the ARfD, the acute dietary risk is considered acceptable. (...) If, however, the NEDI is higher than the ADI, or the NESTI is higher than the ARfD, consumer risks cannot be excluded.
Language:English
Score: 534512.8 - https://www.fao.org/pesticide-...ds/method-detail/en/c/1187112/
Data Source: un
WASTE COLLECTION The largest part of the budget for solid waste management in developing countries goes to waste collection, yet, according to World Bank’s What a Waste 2.0,less than half of the waste generated in Africa is collected formally. (...) RECYCLING has emerged across Africa, driven more by poverty, unemployment and socio-economic need than by public and private sector design. An estimated 70-80% of the MSW generated is recyclable, yet only 4% of MSW is currently recycled. Informal waste pickers are active in recovering valuable resources from waste at little to no cost to the public and private sectors. DISPOSAL More than 90% of waste generated in Africa is disposed at uncontrolled dumpsites and landfills, often with associated open burning. 19 of the world’s 50 biggest dumpsites are located in Africa, all in Sub-Saharan Africa.  
Language:English
Score: 534241.7 - https://unhabitat.org/fr/node/161457
Data Source: un