OVERALL ASSESSMENT. This lesson was successful in accomplishing: Yes No Yes No Yes No Yes No Yes No Lesson objectives Integration of Core Content standards Effective implementation of lesson plans The lesson was conducted in an effective manner The lesson met standards and expectations COMMENDATIONS:
OVERALL ASSESSMENT. Mandatory Section ============================================================================== NOTE: If the current assessment is for a new Central Office, attachment 1A must also be completed and considered prior to acceptance. ============================================================================== There are three potential assessment categories:
OVERALL ASSESSMENT. At the end of the Programme, final grading of the Student will be collated by UPO.
OVERALL ASSESSMENT. The case of GDF Suez is notable for several reasons. First of all, as for most of the EFAs so far negotiated (Xxxxxxx et al. 2013), the initiative to conclude the Health and Safety agreement came from the management. What is striking is that this case disconfirm the conclusions reached by those scholars assessing the behaviour of French multinationals towards EFAs. GDF Suez, deeply rooted in the French industrial relations system, choose to negotiate with the EWC and proved to be quite reluctant to engage in negotiations with the EMF and ETUFs in general. Indeed, for the Health and Safety agreement, it did not GDF SUEZ TRANSNATIONAL COLLECTIVE AGREEMENT ON HEALTH AND SAFETY: 33 EWC AS NEGOTIATING AGENT AND THE RELEVANCE OF THE ETUF LEADING ROLE consider any ETUF as negotiating partner, instead it proposed to initiate the negotiation to the EWC SNB. However, the Special Negotiating Body (SNB), negotiating the agreements on behalf of the whole EWC, was not only unionized, but its members had also received a sort of mandate to negotiate EFAs by the respective national trade unions, after explicit request to do so by the management. Notwithstanding that, the SNB has failed both in leading the negotiation and conclude a homogeneously accepted agreement. The finding is consistent with Waddington (2011)’s suggestion that it is not enough, for a EWC to be well functioning, to be fully unionized. For the EWC at stake two coordinators had been appointed, moreover, due to the complexity of the company, the role has been taken up by representatives of the two main ETUFs: EPSU and EMCEF. However, the quality of EPSU and EMCEF coordinators, in relation to the negotiation and conclusion of the Health and Safety agreement, has proved not be sufficient to strengthen the EWC during the negotiation process (see importance of quality of EWC coordinator in Waddington 2011). Indeed, the two coordinators did not engage at all in supporting the SNB’s requests to the management, as the demands to continue the negotiation and edit the text of the agreement in order to find a satisfying compromise. To this it can be added that some of the respondents mentioned the lack of enough expertise of the EWC members and the consequent need to be supported by the respective national trade unions. This very likely reinforces the already existing tendency of national representatives to pursue national interests (Xxxxxxx et al. 2013) and does not allow the development of a transnational identity...
OVERALL ASSESSMENT. Members having qualified will be promoted on the basis of seniority. A selection board consisting of two Fire Services Managers, Human Resources Staff and one member appointed by the Union will make the overall assessment, and the assessment will consist of:
OVERALL ASSESSMENT. Those members having equal seniority will be promoted on the basis of an overall assessment. The overall assessment will be made by a selection board consisting of two (2) Kamloops Fire Rescue Managers and one (1) Platoon Captain, and the assessment will consist of:


  • Environmental Assessment In connection with its surrender of the Premises, Tenant shall submit to Landlord, at least fifteen (15) days prior to the expiration date of this Lease (or in the event of an earlier termination of this Lease, as soon as reasonably possible following such termination), an environmental Assessment of the Premises by a competent and experienced environmental engineer or engineering firm reasonably satisfactory to Landlord (pursuant to a contract approved by Landlord and providing that Landlord can rely on the Environmental Assessment). If such Environmental Assessment reveals that remediation or Clean-up is required under any Environmental Laws that Tenant is responsible for under this Lease, Tenant shall submit a remediation plan prepared by a recognized environmental consultant and shall be responsible for all costs of remediation and Clean-up, as more particularly provided in Section 5.3, above.

  • Risk Assessment An assessment of any risks inherent in the work requirements and actions to mitigate these risks.

  • Environmental Assessments If the Agent reasonably believes, after discussion with the Borrower and review of any environmental reports provided by the Borrower, that a Disqualifying Environmental Event has occurred with respect to any one or more of the Eligible Unencumbered Properties, whether or not a Default or an Event of Default shall have occurred, the Agent may, from time to time, for the purpose of assessing and determining whether a Disqualifying Environmental Event has in fact occurred, cause the Borrower to obtain one or more environmental assessments or audits of such Eligible Unencumbered Property prepared by a hydrogeologist, an independent engineer or other qualified consultant or expert approved by the Agent to evaluate or confirm (i) whether any Hazardous Substances are present in the soil or water at such Eligible Unencumbered Property and (ii) whether the use and operation of such Eligible Unencumbered Property complies with all Environmental Laws. Environmental assessments may include without limitation detailed visual inspections of such Eligible Unencumbered Property including, without limitation, any and all storage areas, storage tanks, drains, dry xxxxx and leaching areas, and, if and to the extent reasonable, appropriate and required pursuant to applicable Environmental Laws, the taking of soil samples, surface water samples and ground water samples, as well as such other investigations or analyses as the Agent deems appropriate. All such environmental assessments shall be at the sole cost and expense of the Borrower.

  • Security Assessment If Accenture reasonably determines, or in good faith believes, that Supplier’s security practices or procedures do not meet Supplier’s obligations under the Agreement, then Accenture will notify Supplier of the deficiencies. Supplier will without unreasonable delay: (i) correct such deficiencies at its own expense; (ii) permit Accenture, or its duly authorized representatives, to assess Supplier’s security-related activities that are relevant to the Agreement; and (iii) timely complete a security questionnaire from Accenture on a periodic basis upon Accenture’s request. Security issues identified by Accenture will be assigned risk ratings and an agreed-to timeframe to remediate. Supplier will remediate all the security issues identified within the agreed to timeframes. Upon Supplier’s failure to remediate any high or medium rated security issues within the stated timeframes, Accenture may terminate the Agreement in accordance with Section 8 above.

  • Periodic Risk Assessment Provider further acknowledges and agrees to conduct periodic risk assessments and remediate any identified security and privacy vulnerabilities in a timely manner.

  • Risk Assessments a. Risk Assessment - Transfer Agent shall, at least annually, perform risk assessments that are designed to identify material threats (both internal and external) against Fund Data, the likelihood of those threats occurring and the impact of those threats upon the Transfer Agent organization to evaluate and analyze the appropriate level of information security safeguards (“Risk Assessments”).

  • Conformity Assessment Procedures 1. The Parties recognize that a broad range of mechanisms exists to facilitate the acceptance in a Party's territory of the results of conformity assessment procedures conducted in the other Party's territory. The Parties shall exchange information on the range of mechanisms used in their territories. 2. The Parties shall accept, whenever possible, the results of the conformity assessment procedures conducted in the territory of the other Party, even when those procedures differ from its own, provided that those procedures offer a satisfactory assurance of conformity with applicable technical regulations or standards equivalent to its own procedures. Where a Party does not accept the results of conformity assessment procedures conducted in the other Party, it shall, upon request of the other Party, explain the reasons for its decision. 3. Prior to accepting the results of a conformity assessment procedure in accordance with paragraph 2, the Parties may consult on matters such as the technical competence of the conformity assessment bodies involved in order to enhance confidence in the permanent reliability of each one of the conformity assessment results. 4. Each Party may accredit or otherwise recognize conformity assessment bodies in the territory of the other Party on terms no less favorable than those it accords to conformity assessment bodies in its territory. If a Party accredits or otherwise recognizes a body assessing conformity with a particular technical regulation or standard in its territory and it refuses to accredit or otherwise recognize a body in the territory of the other Party assessing conformity with that technical regulation or standard, it shall, upon request of the other Party, explain the reasons for its decision. 5. The Parties shall give positive consideration to a request by the other Party to negotiate agreements for the mutual recognition of the results of their respective conformity assessment procedures. Where a Party declines such request, it shall, upon request of the other Party, explain the reasons for its decision. The Parties shall work together to implement the mutual recognition agreements to which both Parties are party.