Significantly Sample Clauses

Significantly the district court's decision permits the Department either to certify the grants at issue or to deny certification. The court did not direct that the Department certify the grants, although the plaintiffs had requested that relief. See Dist. Ct. Doc. 54-1 at 2, 20 (memorandum in support of plaintiffs' motion for partial summary judgment). The court also did not preclude the Department from relying on either section 13(c)(1) or section 13(c)(2) if the Department again decided against certification. Instead, the court identified perceived deficiencies in the Department's stated reasoning for previously denying certification. Under section 13(c)(2), the court concluded that the Department should not have reflexively applied Xxxxxxx or equated pensions with defined benefit plans and should have considered that rights under state law form a backdrop for collective bargaining negotiations and the realities of public sector collective bargaining. Under section 13(c)(1), the court concluded that the Department should not have decided for itself, based on distinguishable NLRA decisions, that XxxXXX's collective bargaining agreement covered new employees when bargaining here was constrained by XXXXX and the agreement, in the court's view, defines the bargaining unit as employees that have already started working in SacRTD's service. Accordingly, and in light of the district court's remand decision, I hereby set out an analysis of sections 13(c)(1) and (2) that does not rely on Xxxxxxx or equate pensions with defined benefit plans. I then address decisions holding that rights under state law form a backdrop to collective bargaining and the realities of collective bargaining. I conclude that XxxXXX's application of PEPRA prevents the "continuation of collective bargaining" as that phrase is used in section 13(c)(2). I also conclude, as an independent reason for denying certification, that XxxXXX's application of PEPRA prevents "the preservation of rights, privileges, and benefits (including continuation of pension rights and benefits) under existing collective bargaining agreements," contrary to section 13(c)(1). Analysis of sections 13(c)(1) and (2)
Significantly though, this is qualitatively different from ‗integration‘ in the sense of physical intermodal integration or integrated (transport) policy (e.g. Givoni and Xxxxxxxx, 2010). Although the former is likely to appear as a goal in most policy packaging and the latter is probably necessary for many policies to be effective. This is also relevant to the discussion of what constitutes a package as discussed above. For Xxx and Xxxxxxx (1995) ‗integration‘ in the context of policy packaging pertains to the strategic interaction of different policy measures. Hypothetically, for example, such strategic integration would refer to the genuine integration of a bus and rail service, or the co- implementation of traffic calming and traffic management measures. In contrast, the inclusion of a pedestrian crossing in a traffic calming scheme does not represent strategic integration in this sense. Four ‗types‘ of integration that materialised in this strategic context can be highlighted: • First, integration can refer to integration between different government authorities and jurisdictional scales;1 • Second, integration can refer to measures involving different transport modes; • Third, integration can refer to the coordinated implementation of infrastructure, management and pricing measures; • Finally, it can refer to integration between transport and other policy domains, such as healthcare or education (ibid.). Typically, this final form is discussed in the context of spatial planning; however, it is increasingly evident that healthcare, energy and education policy can exhibit significant interrelationships with transport policy (see, for example, Xxxxxxxx et al., 2007).
Significantly a buyer may not replace the lender or the loan program identified in their Pre-Approval Letter (e.g. conventional, DVA, FHA, USDA loan programs) without seller’s consent; and (f) Lastly, the Sale Agreement also contains a provision stating that the source of buyer’s funds (i.e. for xxxxxxx money, and down payment) are not contingent, unless disclosed in the document. This means that if the buyer is obtaining any funds from third-party sources (e.g. relatives, or withdrawals from IRAs, 401-Ks, 529s, or proceeds from another closing, etc.), it must be disclosed in the Sale Agreement. The failure to disclose this information can result in the loss of buyer’s deposit if the sale does not close on account of the failure to obtain that funding.
Significantly epistemic communities press state authorities and policy makers to adopt or modify legislation and support activities facilitating the goals of global statements, resolutions, and guidelines. In 2012, the Coalition for Organ Failure Solutions (COFS) – a non-profit organization concerned with combating the global organ trade – encouraged “…the U.S. Congress to incorporate human trafficking for organ removal 113In fact, during his briefing at the Xxx Xxxxxx Human Rights Commission, Xx. Xxxxx Xxxxxxxxxxxx, an investigator of the organ trade in Southeast Asia, recommended that the US State Department play a more “active role” in combating the global organ trade (Xxxxxxxxxxxx 2012: 4). under the rubric of the Trafficking Victims Protection Act” (Danovitch et al. 2013: 3). Additionally, Pakistan’s Transplantation of Human Organs and Tissues Act (2010) and Israel’s Organ Transplantation Law (2008) were largely the outcome of persistent efforts by small, cohesive groups of physicians who pushed for legislation (Efrat 2013), while in Britain, the British Transplantation Society (BTS) has been “increasingly involved in national policy making” (BTS 2014).114 As well, experts affiliated with the global TTS “played major roles” in the development of recent laws and regulations in China and India, amongst other countries (Xxxxxxxxx 2009: 117).115 In this context, medical epistemic communities, acting as receptor sites that transmit global models and promote ethical practices and conduct,116are key in states’ implementation of commercial transplantation legislation. Specifically, states with more physicians are more likely to implement commercial transplantation legislation. ~~Summary of WC/WPT Hypotheses~~
Significantly the Xxxxxxxx Report raises the question that CSL never had the capacity to give the lease in the first place and was unjustly enriched by the rent paid. See The Law of Restitution (7th Ed.) by Lord Xxxx and Xxxxxx Xxxxx. It is UTT”s case that, so defective was it, it is doubtful they would be able to purchase CSL’s interest who had none. The case therefore raises the question that acting prudently these rent payments were a loss which would have been recouped from CSL rather than embracing the transaction. UTT indeed explored the purchase of CSL’s interest but that never came to fruition, perhaps for this very same reason they were unable to do so as they did not get what they bargained for. That is a matter for trial. Significantly the case of UTT is that these directors knew of the defect and hid it from the attention of other directors who could have terminated the lease and take some other action. That is also a matter to be tried.
Significantly. FAQ 8 indicates that access may be required to some forms of derived personal data, such as non-sensitive marketing data that are used to determine whether or not to send an individual a catalog. On the other hand, access is not required toconfidential commercial information,” a term taken from the U.S. Federal Rules of Civil Procedure that refers to information that an organization “has taken steps to protect from disclosure, where disclosure would help a competitor in the market.” The FAQ further states that “a computer program, modeling program, or the details of that program may be confidential commercial information,” and that an organization may deny or limit access to avoid revealing its own confidential commercial information, “such as marketing inferences or classifications generated by the organization.” This language appears to shield from access proprietary “profiling” information, which may be of critical concern to many organizations that are considering whether to certify to the Safe Harbor Principles.‌
Significantly there is no particular timeframe for the Commission to issue such an opinion. It can happen rather quickly post-submission of a membership application, or take several years. For instance, Bosnia and Herzegovina applied in February 2016, and the Commission published its opinion in May 2019. Moreover, the European Council’s recognition of a candidate country does not imply that accession negotiations will be launched immediately. For example, North Macedonia and Albania were granted the status in 2005 and 2014, respectively, but formal negotiations are yet to commence. Once again, negotiations require a unanimous decision and formal adoption by the Council; in practice, after a political agreement has reached the level of the European Council. In the current context, the timing of the next stage is a sensitive issue. Delays may lead to disappointment about the EU’s (lack of) solidarity with those literally risking their lives to protect European values. But making quick decisions in the middle of an unprecedented war may have unintended consequences, such as unfulfilled dreams and unrealistic expectations in Ukraine. In light of this dilemma between short-term political considerations and long-term perspectives, it is of utmost importance to offer Ukraine a realistic picture of the EU enlargement process and, for the time being, tangible yet ambitious steps towards EU accession. Applicant countries must comply with the well-known political, economic, legal and institutional ‘Copenhagen criteria’. Even once the devastating war in Ukraine ends, there will inevitably be new challenges, particularly in relation to the EU’s administrative and institutional capacity to effectively implement its acquis and ability to take on the obligations of membership. Hence, a dedicated support facility will be necessary if the EU is to offer a credible accession perspective. Moreover, there is the ‘fourth Copenhagen criterion’, which relates to the EU’s capacity to absorb new member states. A Union with more than 30 member states would imply a further revision of the EU’s internal structures, resuscitating the old debate about the options for differentiated integration in the EU legal order. Moreover, a fundamental revision of the EU enlargement policy, allowing for a gradual and staged integration, would not only be relevant for the new applicants but also for the existing candidate countries in the Western Balkans.15 The issues at stake The divergence in views on the furthe...
Significantly expand the Red brand and the Company’s franchisees globally and provide significant opportunities for current employees of the Company or other Canadian-based employees to be involved in the international expansion strategy for the Company and the implementation of such strategy.
Significantly since 2007 Barbados and the OECS recognised the need to strengthen social safety nets and participated in the UNDP Study - Social Implications of the Global Economic Crisis in Caribbean Small Island Developing States (SIDS): 2008/2009. A Synthesis of Seven Country Studies8 which recommended that social safety nets programmes should be strengthened and maintained, despite political administration transitions. The recently concluded Rio+20 meeting highlighted the nexus between poverty, environment and livelihoods as well as the inextricable links to issues of land and natural resources ownership and/or access, to equity of access, use and benefits.