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FULLY-COSTED EVALUATION PLAN UNDAF (or equivalent) Outcome UNDP Strategic Plan Outcome Evaluation Title Partners (joint evaluation) Evaluation commissioned by (if not UNDP) Type of evaluation Planned Evaluation Completion Date Estimated Cost Provisional Source of Funding Implementing low carbon climate resilient strategies for the Republic of Mauritius whilst ensuring employment and livelihoods opportunities for the poor and excluded Outcome 1. Countries are able to reduce the likelihood of conflict and lower the risk of natural disasters, including from climate change Terminal Evaluation for the Climate Change Adaptation in the Coastal Zones of Mauritius MOESDDBM UNDP Project 2018 25,000 Project Implementing low carbon climate resilient strategies for the Republic of Mauritius whilst ensuring employment and livelihoods opportunities for the poor and excluded Outcome 1. Countries are able to reduce the likelihood of conflict and lower the risk of natural disasters, including from climate change Mid Term Evaluation for the Mainstreaming Biodiversity in the management of the coastal zone of the Republic of Mauritius MOESDDBM UNDP Project 2018 20,000 Project Implementing low carbon climate resilient strategies for the Republic of Mauritius whilst ensuring employment and livelihoods opportunities for the poor and excluded Outcome 1.
Language:English
Score: 857871 - https://www.undp.org/sites/g/f...osted%20evaluation%20plan.docx
Data Source: un
Microsoft Word - Shenzhen_Abstract_25.doc Topic: How a Rural-Suburban WiMAX blueprint will help Thailand and the ASEAN, realise the UN Millenium Development Goals Abstract: Whilst progress is being made towards the Millenium Development Goals - underlying socio-economic platforms like rural broadband continue to restrain critical capital development in rural communities. (...) Such strategies must foster open-market competition whilst also ensuring commercial sustainability. Whilst initiated in Thailand, this strategy is currently under review by international aid organisations as a potential blueprint for this consistent problem statement facing the ASEAN nations.
Language:English
Score: 830402.1 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-D/tech...racts/Shenzhen_Abstract_28.pdf
Data Source: un
The mapping also revealed that the majority of MSMEs (98%) were operating as sole proprietors, of which 21% were registered, whilst the vast majority, 77% remain unregistered. (...) The 2018 survey further indicated that more than 90% of the respondents stated that they did not receive any BDS. Whilst 90% of the MSMEs have access to local markets for their products and services, only 6% of the respondents have access to regional and international markets. (...) Remittances from the diaspora are estimated to represent about 20 % of GDP, whilst industry is less developed constitutes about 14.2 % of GDPvi.
Language:English
Score: 804854 - https://sdgs.un.org/sites/defa...ion%20Forum%20on%20MSMEs_0.pdf
Data Source: un
This in turn will reduce the need for highly trained and scarce security officers, whilst minimising human error in these tasks. Enabling factors for successful innovation and technology in aviation security 14 Whilst these developments offer significant benefits to the aviation community, we will also need to address the challenges that these technologies bring along. 15 Foremost amongst these will be privacy. (...) They will have to put in place regulatory frameworks to ensure privacy and secure user buy-in, whilst helping to mobilise the resources to acquire and implement these technologies. (...) Properly executed, they will achieve better security outcomes, improving passenger experience whilst improving the bottom line for the aviation community. 19 Let me cite an example of what Singapore is doing in this regard.
Language:English
Score: 799026.4 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/.../01.Kevin%20Shum.Singapore.pdf
Data Source: un
We have a situation where 83% of vaccines have gone to high-income or upper- and middle-income countries whilst 0.2% have gone to low-income countries who make up a tenth of the worlds population. (...) At the same time there are members who, whilst concerned about saving lives, want to find a way to continue to incentivize innovation, research, and development. • I am convinced that if members engage, they can find constructive and pragmatic ways to bridge their differences on the TRIPS Agreement and the waiver proposal, such that we can contribute solutions to the present pandemic whilst preparing for future ones. • I hope that all this should lead to a framework agreement on trade and health preferably before the WTO’s Twelfth Ministerial Conference in early December, that would provide developing countries automaticity in access to vaccines and other critical health goods, whilst preserving the incentives needed for innovation and investment in R&D. • We need global solidarity and political will to tackle these problems and save lives.
Language:English
Score: 794198.05 - https://www.un.org/ecosoc/site...g-ecosoc-speech-16_04_2021.pdf
Data Source: un
Based on the maturity of ATC systems, it appears that there may also be a link between airspace capacity and efficiency levels whilst there may be a requirement for some level of inherent inefficiency in order to maintain the dynamicity of the global and regional system. Whilst such an inherent inefficiency level cannot be determined from this analysis, it could be a good topic to assess in future studies.   (...) Indeed, experts agree that there will always be an amount of latent inefficiency required within the system to allow the system to successfully function whilst capacity-driven inefficiencies may be embedded in the baseline.
Language:English
Score: 789300.5 - https://www.icao.int/environme...izontal-Flight-Efficiency.aspx
Data Source: un
INTRODUCTION 1.1 Part 8;1 of the Technical Instructions contains the provisions for dangerous goods carried by passengers or crew members and Part 8;1.1.1 prohibits both categories of aircraft occupants from carrying dangerous goods, except those specified in Part 8;1.1.2. 1.2 Part 7;4.5 requires an operator to report to the appropriate authority any occasion when dangerous goods not permitted under Part 8;1.1.1 are found in passengers’ baggage, but there is no mention of the need to report any occasion when such dangerous goods are found in the baggage of crew members. Whilst reports are sometimes received from operators concerning items of dangerous goods found in crew baggage, the lack of reference to any requirement for this reporting in Part 7;4.5 means that operators cannot be required to report such incidents and it is suggested that this should be rectified. 1.3 It is also noted that Part 7;4.5 makes no reference to the need to report instances when dangerous goods are found on the person of a passenger or crew member. Again, whilst it is likely that such instances will be reported, lack of a requirement for such reporting makes it difficult to enforce. 1.4 Whilst many incidents involving passengers occur prior to departure of an aircraft, there are a number of occasions when passengers are found to be carrying dangerous goods upon arrival at their International Civil Aviation Organization WORKING PAPER DGP-WG/10-WP/29 8/10/10 DGP-WG/10-WP/29 - 2 - destination.
Language:English
Score: 781580.5 - https://www.icao.int/safety/Da...%2010/DGPWG.10.WP.029.2.en.pdf
Data Source: un
For many years our region has been a policy and price taker from developed countries. Whilst we have benefitted in many respects from the importation of several policies and programs from external sources, alas some of our development policies have not been sustainable as 1 manifested through the deep and prolonged economic recession that has taken a toll on developing economies since 2008. (...) Madame President we are very grateful for the invaluable contribution of the Government and people pf Austria to this centre and to the outstanding work of UNIDO. a (aL. p i.” b 0 I— As our Prime Minister Freundel Stuart stated whilst addressing the Interactive Dialogues during the Summit for the Adoption of the Post 2015 Development Agenda, 25-27 September 2015 at the UN Headquarters in New York entitled Protecting our Planet and Combating Climate Change ‘Ifever there was a clear cut instance of the link between climate change, disaster risks and human existence, this is one. (...) We therefore continue on developing service based industries such as tourism, technology, agriculture, fishing. banking and finance. Whilst such may contrast with the traditional manufacturing sectors, such affords us the opportunities to make full use of the intellectual capacity of our people coupled with our natural environment to offer unique products and services to the global economy.
Language:English
Score: 769548.93 - https://www.unido.org/sites/de...es/2015-12/gc16_Barbados_0.pdf
Data Source: un
Environmentally unsuitable activities, including the over extraction of ores, inappropriate practices in agriculture and uncontrolled waste disposal, all lead to: erosion; a reduction of organic matter; the disruption of the soil structure; soil acidification; soil pollution; excessive use of chemicals in agriculture and compaction of agricultural land. Moreover, whilst Serbia has favourable land conditions for the agricultural sector, as well as it being a large employment with around 21% of all employees working in agriculture, budget allocations are low, totalling around 5% of the budget. Whilst several laws and programmes have been adopted, especially to comply with EU regulations, more action is necessary. (...) This presents a significant environmental hazard given the pollution from untreated wastewater. Moreover, whilst in all areas of the green economy there is a lack of an educated workforce ready to meet these demands, the problem is particularly pronounced for the water management sector.
Language:English
Score: 769548.93 - https://unece.org/environment-...ct-1819ae-serbia-green-economy
Data Source: un
The study consisted of on-site visits to a number of AFI States, AFCAC, Sub-regional organizations and ASTCs, as well as a detailed questionnaire that was sent out to all AFI States (53 out of 54 replied), whilst letters were sent to all organizations and donor States, and members of the AFISECFAL Steering Committee, inquiring about training needs and possibilities for contributing to assistance activities. (...) With respect to Training and Certification of Aviation Security Instructors (Annex 17, Standard 3.1.7) it was found that: • Whilst 55% of AFI States stated that they have established a programme to certify national aviation security instructors, there seem to be important challenges in implementing these certification systems. • Most States (70%) indicated the need for assistance to develop an instructor certification system including assistance in establishing selection and qualification criteria. 2.1.4. (...) Regarding Training of National Aviation Security Inspectors (Annex 17, standard 3.4.7) it was shown that: • Whilst 82 % of the AFI States confirm that they have a training programme in place for national AVSEC Inspector, a majority (80 %) requested assistance in further developing and improving their training programmes.
Language:English
Score: 769338.87 - https://www.icao.int/ESAF/AFIS...raining%20Needs%20Analysis.pdf
Data Source: un