UNESCO Sample Clauses

UNESCO. By: …………………………… Name: …………………………… Title: Director General ITAIPÚ BINACIONAL By: …………………………… By: …………………………… Name: ………………………. Name: ……………………….
UNESCO. 13. Sindico, F. (2010), ‘The management of the GAS: what role for the emerging international law of transboundary aquifers?’, in UNESCO-IAH-UNEP, Pre-proceedings of ISARM international conference, “Transboundary aquifers: challenges and new directions” [CD-ROM]. UNESCO, 6-8 December 2010. Paris: XXXXXX.
UNESCO. IHP refers to UNESCOs Intergovernmental Hydrological programme
UNESCO the Agency and the Italian Government may send specialists in scientific programmes to attend meetings of the Scientific Council.
UNESCO. (1997). 21st Session of the WHC. WHC-97/CONF.208/17. Feb 27, 1998. 21. 90 Recommendation No. 98. (2002). The Project to Build a Motorway Through the Kresna Gorge (Bulgaria). Report of the 22nd Meeting of the Bern Convention. T-PVS (2002). 13. Appendix 10. 91 Recommendation No. 108 (2003). The Proposed Construction of the Via Baltica (Poland). Report of the 23rd Meeting of the Bern Convention. T-PVS (2003). 24. Appendix 12. Ukraine.92 In all such instances, the Parties to the Berne Convention set down very clearly all the steps that an appropriate EIA should contain. In other instances, such as with Greece, they have called for a certain position to be adopted, if the EIA reaches certain conclusions.93
UNESCO. The exhibition also makes use of imag- es from a previous project, developed by UNESCO in partnership with Ghent University and supported by the Flem- ish Trust Fund, viz “The frozen xxxxxx of the Scythians”. These xxxxxx are located in the permafrost of the Altai, a barren area between China and Rus- sia, and are of immense archeological value. Given the constantly frozen con- xxxxxx, often of dignitaries, include gold and other jewelry showing excep- tional craftsmanship. Due to global warming however, the permafrost and the content of the xxxxxx are disap- pearing and so the curtain falls on a little known but extremely interesting culture. Tracking the undiscov- ered xxxxxx is a race against time, where ob- servation of the earth by means of satellite im- ages comes to the rescue. Many of these images have also been used for a publication on the impact of climate change on world heritage, which has been translated and reprint- ed with Flemish support. dition of the permafrost, the contents of these particularly well preserved Venice, the sea level reaches highest point ever in 2008. Photo: Xxxxxx Pattaro/ AFP/Getty Images 10
UNESCO. WFEO, a non-governmental organization associated with UNESCO and the only organization representing the engineering profession at UNESCO, is responsible for the modalities of UNESCO's association with the event. WFEO reserves the exclusive right to negotiate with UNESCO to arrange patronage for the Event and invite UNESCO speakers in accordance with Art. 10.
UNESCO. The Principle of Respect for Human Vulnerability and Personal Integrity. (Paris: United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, 2013); Fjellstrom R. Respect for persons, respect for integrity. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 8:2 (2005): 231-242. 5 Xxxxxxxxxx H. (2010) Privacy in Context. Stanford Law Books; Solove D. (2002), Conceptualizing Privacy, California Law Review, 90:1087; Solove, D. (2002) A Taxonomy of Privacy. University of Pennsylvania Law Review, 154: 477-564 autonomy, or close relationships) or intrinsically (as an essential component of human dignity itself)6 – and that breaches of privacy are harmful. Because of the value many people and many cultures give to privacy and its connection to related cultural values such as autonomy and well-being, considerable attention has been given to the issue of how to protect it, while at the same time recognising that the value of privacy might sometimes be trumped by other considerations, such as people’s interest in the social benefits to be gained from research. In the research context, protection of privacy has typically been associated with the notions of informed consent and anonymisation, which are at their core supported by the principle of respect for persons. At the simplest level, the term “informed consent” refers to the idea that individuals have property rights over their data, and that only their explicit permission legitimises the collection, use and disclosure of such data. In order to give consent and thus exercise their right to self-determination, people must have access to the relevant information. But it is not just an issue of self-determination; informed consent can also be justified by the principle of beneficence, on the grounds that it protects data givers and their interest in promoting the wellbeing of others. However, as information technology becomes more powerful the efficacy of informed consent in offering sufficient privacy protection in contexts such as the HBP has been called into question (Solove 2013; Xxxxxxxx et al 20167). First, in general, there are values that will always exist in some tension within research, particularly the value of individual data ownershipbased on the principle of respect for persons – and the principle of beneficence, which in the research context, calls for maximising scientific quality and the public good. In the case of HBP, medical and clinical data have been gathered in the course of treatment, often within ...
UNESCO undertakes to submit to the Government, at the earliest opportunity, a report on any evaluation conducted.
UNESCO. (2000). Dakar framework for action. <xxxx://xxxxxxx.xxxxxx.xxx/images/0012/001211/121147e.pdf>