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  •  Iden&fied  differing  views  between  developed  and   developing  countries.   6 Need  and  Concerns  IdenAfied   •   We  are  at  an  incredibly  important  moment  in  the  Internet’s    evolu&on   –   Countries  want  to  become  part  of  the  informa&on  economy   –   Concerns  need  to  be  addressed  such  as  the  high  cost  of  access  and    connec&vity  issues   –   Capacity  building  and  assistance  with  infrastructure  decisions  need    to  be  addressed   •   Need  opportuni&es  for  engagement  with  the  Internet    technical  community   –   Internet  Society’s  desire  is  to  bring  the  communi&es  together  to    start  a  dialogue  to  address  the  issues,  to  develop  long  term    partnerships  with  policy  makers  and  experts   •   Opportunity  iden-fied  –  address  policy  concerns  about    unwanted  traffic  (spam,  malware,  botnets,  etc.)  thus  the    Internet  Society’s  Comba&ng  Spam  Project  was  born   7 Internet  Society’s  Approach   •   The  Comba&ng  Spam  Project  ac&vi&es  are  built    upon  the  Internet  Society’s  three  basic  pillars  of    Internet  development:   –   Human  capacity  development    (training  people  and          increasing/building  their  skills/capacity)   –   Technical/physical  infrastructure  development                (building  the  Internet  architecture)   –   Governance  infrastructure  development  (building          and  encouraging  models  that  sustain  the            Internet    infrastructure)   8 Internet  Society  Project  ObjecAves   •  To  play  the  role  of  convener  and  facilitator  to  demonstrate  how   the  mul&-­‐stakeholder  model  can  help  tangibly  address  a  key   concern  of  policymakers  -­‐  unwanted  traffic/spam   •  To  bring  governments  and  policy  makers  together  with  industry,   technical  experts,  and  other  partners   –  to  build  awareness  and  offer  a  basis  for  sustainable  rela&onships  and   long  term  partnerships  to  address  the  on-­‐going  mi&ga&on  of  unwanted   traffic   •  To  locate  and  distribute  high-­‐quality  technical  and  policy   informa&on,  where  possible,  u&lizing  exis&ng  materials   contributed  by  experts  so  that  the  informa&on  can  be  shared   among  concerned  policymakers  to  further  their  understanding   •  To  facilitate  an  on-­‐going,  inclusive  and  suppor&ve  community  of   global  stakeholders  where  everyone  has  a  role   9 What  do  policy  makers  mean  by   “spam”?   (...) This  will  also  help  to  scope  the  ac&vity  to  unwanted  traffic   •   Three  highly  interac&ve  discussion  tracks  will  follow:   –   Role  of  Tools  –  discussion  of  what  sobware  and  equipment  op&ons   that    governments  and  network  operators  can  consider  implemen&ng   as  part  of  a  spam,  malware,  and  botnet  mi&ga&on  program   –   Role  of  Governments  –  discussion  of  policy  development  based   on  exis&ng  examples  and  models  of  what  other  countries  have  adopted   to  mi&gate  spam   –   Role  of  Industry  –  discussion  of  exis&ng  industry  organiza&ons   where  technical  experts  from  network  operators,  mobile  operators,   ISPs,  other  applica&ons,  services  and  email  providers  develop  prac&ces   and  codes  of  conduct  to  mi&gate  spam  and  its  impact  to  Internet   access   13 Sustainable  Partnerships   •       Spam,  botnets,  malware,  etc.  
Language:English
Score: 1290452.6 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-T/W...uments/S5_Kevin_Chege_ISOC.pdf
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NOTE 2: The measurement bandwidth used may be 3 kHz if the unwanted e.i.r.p. limits are reduced correspondingly. (...) NOTE 2: The measurement bandwidth used may be 3 kHz if the unwanted e.i.r.p. limits are reduced correspondingly. (...) NOTE 2: The measurement bandwidth used may be 3 kHz if the unwanted e.i.r.p. limits are reduced correspondingly.
Language:English
Score: 1278729.1 - https://www.itu.int/itudoc/itu...ves/rsg/lcce/rsg8/040e_ww6.doc
Data Source: un
NOTE 2: The measurement bandwidth used may be 3 kHz if the unwanted e.i.r.p. limits are reduced correspondingly. (...) NOTE 2: The measurement bandwidth used may be 3 kHz if the unwanted e.i.r.p. limits are reduced correspondingly. (...) NOTE 2: The measurement bandwidth used may be 3 kHz if the unwanted e.i.r.p. limits are reduced correspondingly.
Language:English
Score: 1278729.1 - https://www.itu.int/itudoc/itu.../rsg/lcce/rsg8/040e_ww7-es.doc
Data Source: un
The problem of obsolete pesticide stocks is far- reaching, global and urgent. Long-term effects may have widespread implications and incalculable adverse effects on human health and the environment. (...) The issue is important and cannot be overlooked or considered either lightly or in isolation because, if unattended, the long-term effects will have wider implications and incalculable adverse effects on human health and the environment. (...) The use of these two pesticides was justified for economic reasons and for their effectiveness in the control of hopper bands. They remain effective for long periods and cover extensive areas of infestation, but, because of their inherent tendency to cause adverse effects in the environment, both BHC and dieldrin were then banned from use in locust control operations.
Language:English
Score: 1272851.1 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...esticides/docs/consult_1_e.pdf
Data Source: un
The nominated bandwidth is within the MSS transmit frequency band within which the LMES operates. unwanted emissions: Unwanted emissions are those falling outside the nominated bandwidth. 3 Abbreviations For the purposes of this annex, the following abbreviations apply: e.i.r.p. (...) The nominated bandwidth is within the MSS transmit frequency band within which the LMES operates. unwanted emissions: Unwanted emissions are those falling outside the nominated bandwidth. 3 Abbreviations e.i.r.p. (...) A comparison of two views of required unwanted emission limits and the associated bands based on input documents 8D/200 (Add.1) (Att. 2) and 8D/48 is given in Appendix 1 to this document. 4.2 Maximum unwanted emission within the bands Specification 1: Carrieron state The e.i.r.p. of the unwanted emissions in any 3 kHz bandwidth within the bands 1 626.5 to 1 660.5 MHz shall not exceed the limits in Table 3.
Language:English
Score: 1270227.1 - https://www.itu.int/itudoc/itu...es/rsg/lcce/rsg8/51942_ww7.doc
Data Source: un
In table 4, the estimate of the percentage of births unwanted (right-hand column) is straightforward to interpret (setting aside the underlying complexity of the notion of "unwanted birth"), as is the unwanted TFR. (...) Both indicate that unwanted fertility is relatively common throughout the region. (...) Contraceptive methods vary considerably in both their theoretical use-effectiveness and their practical use-effectiveness.
Language:English
Score: 1265990.6 - https://www.un.org/en/developm...pert-Paper_FINAL_ALL-Pages.pdf
Data Source: un
FROM THE FIELD: Weeding out Mexico’s unwanted beach invader | | 1UN News Skip to main content Welcome to the United Nations Language العربية 中文 English Français Русский Español Português Kiswahili Other Hindi हिंदी Global UN News Global perspective Human stories Search Search Advanced Search Main navigation Home Africa Americas Asia Pacific Middle East Europe UN Art and Gifts History Corner Topics Peace and Security Economic Development Humanitarian Aid Climate and Environment Human Rights UN Affairs Women Law and Crime Prevention Health Culture and Education SDGs Migrants and Refugees In depth Interviews Features Photo Stories News in Brief The Lid is On UN Gender Focus UN and Africa UN Podcasts Secretary-General Spokesperson All Statements Selected Speeches Press Encounters Official Travels Media UN Video UN Photo Meeting Coverage Media Accreditation Webtv Audio and Subscription Audio Hub Subscribe FROM THE FIELD: Weeding out Mexico’s unwanted beach invader UNDP Mexico/Emily Mkrtichian Sargassum seaweed has blighted some of Mexico's most pristine beaches. Facebook Twitter Print Email FROM THE FIELD: Weeding out Mexico’s unwanted beach invader 21 January 2020 Climate and Environment An invasive species of seaweed which has blighted tourist beaches in Mexico has become more aggressive due to the heating effects of climate change. 
Language:English
Score: 1262838.3 - https://news.un.org/en/story/2020/01/1055691
Data Source: un
Table A5 Maximum e.i.r.p. of the unwanted emissions in the carrier-off state Frequency(MHz) e.i.r.p. (...) Table B4 Maximum e.i.r.p. of the unwanted emissions in the carrier-off state Frequency(MHz) e.i.r.p. (...) Table 2A-A5 Maximum e.i.r.p. of the unwanted emissions in the carrier-off state Frequency(MHz) e.i.r.p.
Language:English
Score: 1261692.2 - https://www.itu.int/itudoc/itu.../rsg/lcce/rsg8/040e_ww9-fr.doc
Data Source: un
The effects of contraception on obstetric outcomes / Cicely Marston and John Cleland Global Regions WHO Regional websites Africa Americas South-East Asia Europe Eastern Mediterranean Western Pacific When autocomplete results are available use up and down arrows to review and enter to select. (...) The second section examines a related possibility, namely that unwanted births represent a greater threat to the mother’s health than wanted births because less time and money are invested in antenatal and natal care. (...) This section presents new evidence on the link between “unwantedness” and obstetric care. WHO Team Sexual and Reproductive Health and Research Editors World Health Organization Number of pages 49 Reference numbers ISBN: ISBN 92 4 159225 7 Copyright World Health Organization, 2004 - All rights reserved.
Language:English
Score: 1261471.8 - https://www.who.int/publications-detail-redirect/9241592257
Data Source: un
The global spotlight on sexual violence in 2016 created a ripple effect in the country, which saw the rise of national and local initiatives to respond to the call to protect women and girls. (...) Gender-based and public spaces sexual harassments includes Catcalling, wolf-whistling, unwanted invitations. misogynistic, transphobic, homophobic and sexist slurs; persistent uninvited comments or gestures on a person's appearance; relentless requests for personal details; statement of sexual comments and suggestions; public masturbation or flashing of private parts, groping, or any advances, whether verbal or physical, that is unwanted and has threatened one's sense of personal space and physical safety. (...) The CICC of the DICT shall coordinate with the PNPACG to prepare appropriate and effective measures to monitor and penalize gender-based online sexual harassment.
Language:English
Score: 1259221.9 - https://www.unwomen.org/sites/...-Submission-Philippines-en.pdf
Data Source: un