Minorities Sample Clauses

Minorities. Protection oi Procedure to be followed to ensure Memorandum dated June i , 1926 by the Secretary- General on th e procedure to be followed with regard to the replies to be made to petitioners C. 312 (1). M. 118. 1926. I § O. J., V II, N o. 7, p. 986, Xxx. 885 Report dated June 1926 by the Brazilian Repre­ sentative (X. xx Xxxxx-Xxxxxx), adopted June to, 1926 b y the 40th Council Session, thanking the Secretary-General for his memorandum of June 1, 1926 on the procedure to be followed with regard to replies to be made to petitioners, and deciding th a t the m atter does not call for further action C. 364. 1926. I § X. X., X XX, Xx. 0, p. 878, Min. 1747 Minorities in Greece Minority, Mussulman, of Albanian origin Mandatories of the Council for protection of Finances for Report dated June 1926 b y the Uruguayan R epresentative (M. Guani) and resolution adopted June 7, 1926 b y the 40th Council Session authorising the Secretary-General to re-imburse to th e Mandatories the salary and expenses of the assistant of their Epirus Agent, and to charge this amount to Item 3 of the 1926 budget C. 338. 1926. X § X. X., X XX, Xx. 0, p. 855, Min. 1715 Letter dated M ay 5, 1926 from the Mandatories communicating, in accordance with the Council’s request of March 16, 1926, its opinion as to when the Council can relieve them of their mandate C. 288. 1926. I § X. X., X XX, Xx. 0, p. 947, Xxx. 879 Letter (draft) dated June 1, 1926 from the Council to the M andatories’ adopted June 9, 1926 by the 40th Council Session, noting termination of the Mandatories work and requesting final report on such cases which are not yet settled C. 363. 1926. I § X. X., X XX, Xx. 0, x. 000, Xxx. 879 (a) Report dated June 1926 by the Japanese Repre­ sentative (Viscount Ishii), adopted June 9, 1926 b y the 40 th Council Session, noting the termination of the Mandatories’ work C. 363. 1926. I § X. X., XXX, Xx. 0, p. 867, Min. 1733 Report (Final) dated July 14, 1926 from these Mandatories setting forth those cases which have still to be settled by the Mixed Commission C. 456. M. 180. 1926. I N Nicaragua Telegram dated August 25, 1926 from the Nicaraguan Government stating th at the Mexican Government have sent a Mexican auxiliary warship to assist Nicaraguan revolutionaries and renouncing this act as a violation of the fundamental rights of the Nicaraguan Republic C. 473. M. 187. 1926. V II o Opium, Traffic in Commission, Advisory, on 8th Session, May-June 1926, Geneva Report dated June 1926 of A. 2...
Minorities. 1 Blacks, Not of Hispanic Origin: Persons having origins in any of the Black racial groups of Africa. .2 Hispanics: Persons of Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, Central/South American or other Spanish culture or origin, regardless of race.
Minorities. Humanitarian principles were written into the laws of war, international law imposed increasing obligations on states to notify outbreaks of disease and take measures to deal with them, a war crimes tribunal was held in Crete in 18983 and the dominant European states insisted that full membership of international society required the ability to demonstrate that internal governance measured up to a ‘standard of civilisation’.4 In the first half of the twentieth century the League of Nations saw a further extension of such institutionalized norms. Once again these reflected the influ- ence of a fairness discourse that went significantly beyond the traditional rights of states. In the Covenant itself, the ‘well being and development’ of the peoples of the former enemy colonies were deemed a ‘sacred trust of civilisation’, while the signatories also undertook ‘to secure just treatment’ for their own colonial peoples and ‘to secure and maintain fair and humane conditions of labour’ wherever they had influence. The territorial settlement also had various guarantees written into it of minority rights, including, in Upper Silesia, the first ever right for individuals to appeal to an international court.5 The UN Charter represented a further stage in this evolutionary process. Human rights, justice, social progress and ‘better standards of life in larger freedom’ were all affirmed as fundamental norms, while strict limitations were placed on the resort to force. The General Assembly was charged with the pro- gressive development of international law and far more extensive commitments were undertaken in respect of all colonial peoples. Non-governmental organi- zations were given consultative status with the Economic and Social Council. There was, however, only one sop to distributive justice: the richer countries paid a higher proportion of the costs of the UN than the poorer. But it is to the normative explosion after 1945 that progressivists turn in support of their thesis about fundamental change in international law. Three particular progressivist claims about this profusion of legal material are worth considering: that it has significant implications for distributive justice; that it has given rise to one generally accepted new norm—sustainable development—with profound consequences for the issue of justice in international relations; and that the new norms, taken as a whole and viewed in the light of their application by various international legal agencies, m...

Related to Minorities

  • Measurements and arithmetic conventions All measurements and calculations shall be in the metric system and calculations done to 2 (two) decimal places, with the third digit of 5 (five) or above being rounded up and below 5 (five) being rounded down.

  • Medications ‌ Management agrees that the administration of medications shall be conducted in compliance with state regulations and applicable State Practice Acts. Management shall enforce state laws concerning the administration of medications.

  • Measurements Readings of the Meters at the Facility by the Interconnecting Utility in whose territory the Facility is located (or an independent Person mutually acceptable to the Parties) shall be conclusive as to the amount of Energy generated by the Facility; provided however, that Seller, upon request of Buyer and at Buyer’s expense (if more frequently than annually as provided for in Section 4.6(a)), shall cause the Meters to be tested by the Interconnecting Utility in whose territory the Facility is located, and if any Meter is out of service or is determined to be registering inaccurately by more than two percent (2%), (i) the measurement of Energy produced by the Facility shall be adjusted as far back as can reasonably be ascertained, but in no event shall such period exceed six (6) months from the date that such inaccuracy was discovered, in accordance with the filed tariff of such Interconnecting Utility or the ISO-NE Tariff, whichever is applicable, and any adjustment shall be reflected in the next invoice provided by Seller to Buyer hereunder and (ii) Seller shall reimburse Buyer for the cost of such test of the Meters. Meter readings shall be adjusted to take into account the losses to Deliver the Energy to the Delivery Point. Seller shall make recorded meter data available monthly to the Buyer at no cost.

  • Prescriptions and bottles of these medications may be sought by other individuals with chemical dependency and should be closely safeguarded. It is expected that you will take the highest possible degree of care with your medication and prescriptions. They should not be left where others might see or otherwise have access to them.

  • CLASSIFICATIONS AND WAGES 1.1 a) Engineers operating: cranes with a manufacturer’s rating of over 164 to 219 tons capacity. Effective May 1, 2013, the wage rate for engineers operating large cranes 220 to 299 tons capacity shall be One Dollar and Twenty-Five Cents ($1.25) per hour above the applicable rate. The wage rate for engineers operating large cranes 300 to 499 tons capacity shall be Two Dollars and Fifty Cents ($2.50) per hour above the applicable rate. The wage rate for engineers operating large cranes over 499 tons capacity shall be Four Dollars ($4.00) per hour above the applicable rate. EFFECTIVE DATE WAGES VACATION PAY BENEFIT PLAN PENSION PLAN TOTAL May 27, 2016 $40.71 $4.07 $5.29 $6.73 $56.80 May 1, 2017 $41.66 $4.17 $5.34 $6.88 $58.05 May 1, 2018 $42.62 $4.26 $5.39 $7.03 $59.30

  • New Job Classifications If a new job classification is created by the Employer during the term of this Agreement resulting from new equipment or a significant change in the methods of operation, the Employer shall establish a temporary rate for that job classification and shall notify the Union of the establishment of the new job classification and the temporary rate. After ten (10) days, the temporary rate shall become the permanent rate of pay for the new job classification for the balance of the term of this agreement. If no agreement has been reached within sixty (60) calendar days after the first meeting between the Union and the Employer on the rate of pay for such new job classification, the matter may be referred to Step 2 of the grievance procedure. If the grievance is referred to an Arbitrator, he or she shall use as the basis for his or her decision, the qualifications, degree of complexity, responsibility, effort and skill associated with the new or revised job classification as compared to other job classifications in the bargaining unit.

  • Immunizations The MCO must educate Providers on the Immunization Standard Requirements set forth in Chapter 161, Health and Safety Code; the standards in the Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) Immunization Schedule; the AAP Periodicity Schedule for CHIP Members; and the ACIP Immunization Schedule for Medicaid Members. The MCO must educate Providers that Medicaid Members birth through age 20 must be immunized during the Texas Health Steps checkup according to the ACIP routine immunization schedule. The MCO shall also educate Providers that the screening provider is responsible for administration of the immunization and should not refer children to Local Health Departments to receive immunizations. The MCO must educate Providers about, and require Providers to comply with, the requirements of Chapter 161, Health and Safety Code, relating to the Texas Immunization Registry (ImmTrac), to include parental consent on the Vaccine Information Statement. The MCO must notify Medicaid and CHIP Providers that they may enroll, as applicable, as Texas Vaccines for Children Providers. In addition, the MCO must work with HHSC and Providers to improve the reporting of immunizations to the statewide ImmTrac Registry.

  • Referrals It is expected that through employee awareness and educational programs, employees will seek information and/or assistance on their own initiative. Such requests will be processed as voluntary and informal rather than formal referrals.

  • Volunteers The use of volunteers to perform bargaining unit work, as covered by this agreement, shall not be expanded beyond the extent of existing practice as of June 1, 1986. The Hospital shall submit to the Union, at three (3) month intervals, the number of volunteers for the current month and the number of hours worked and the duties performed.

  • Classifications There will be no Grade 6 reclassification claims for the duration of this agreement expect where such claims are in strict accordance with the Award criteria.