Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx Sample Clauses

Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx. If the parties cannot agree on a mutually acceptable name from this list, it is agreed that the selection of the arbitrator shall be made by lot from the aforementioned list.
Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx community-based research and corporate sustainability in Colombia, South America Situated in the field of corporate sustainability (CS), I am interested in under- standing the role of entrepreneurs in fostering sustainability transitions (Grin, Rotmans, & Xxxxx, 2010; Xxxxxxx, Xxxxx, & Xxxxxxxxx, 2011). In this con- text, grassroots entrepreneurs act as niche innovators capable of transforming production–consumption systems into more sustainable assemblages from the bottom-up (Xxxxxxx & Xxxxx, 2007). Sustainability transitions researchers have frequently engaged in collaborative experiments with communities and local governments, aiming for novel socio-technical solutions (Luederitz et al., 2017). These experiments are usually solution-oriented and entail TD research. As mentioned by Xxxxxx Xxxxxxxx earlier, non-academic actors are interested in finding solutions to their own contexts when getting involved in TD research. This contrasts with conventional explanatory academia whereby research find- ings should either contribute to, or challenge, current debates in the literature. Conventional research requires rigorous data collection and analysis and is often understood as a well-defined linear process driven by a research question that originated from a research gap (Xxxxxxxx & Xxxxxxxx, 2017). This difference can be seen in the following anecdote taken from my fieldwork in Colombia.
Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx the SDGs must be translated and contextualized to co-create knowledge Although there is general agreement on the desirability of the SDGs and their specific targets, there is little agreement on the means of achieving them. One of the reasons for this is the disconnection between dominant forms of knowledge and local realities. As I mentioned in Textbox 10.3, mainstream Western knowl- edge may be alien for local realities in the Global South. When single knowledge systems prevail, solutions are usually neither relevant nor feasible for local con- texts. In this particular case, the assumptions and values that shaped the contents of the environmental management workshop did not match the context of our co-researchers. The contents had been developed for wealthier and more formal economies, operating under formal rules. The context of our co-researchers was characterized by informality and insecurity. Like Xxxxx Witjes mentions here, TD research helps surface these differences through continuous and reflexive dialogue, where knowledge is not being ‘trans- ferred’ from the academic to the practitioner team, but translated and contex- tualized between actor groups. Following Xxxxx’ argument about organizations working towards inclusiveness towards contributing to the development of soci- ety, I would argue that something similar happens with communities when they engage in a TD research process. TD research creates spaces for knowledge forms to interact, even if this can be disruptive and confusing, like Xxxxxx Xxxxxxxxx emphasizes in his section. In my case, the example of the rural solar-energy community-owned company demonstrated that despite the inefficiencies according to conventional key per- formance indicators in the sector, the cycles of action and reflection that emerged throughout the TD process made possible the translation between different knowl- edges, realities and expectations, resulting in solutions that were feasible according to local resources and capacities. This solution-driven and co-created knowledge is what could enhance sustainability outcomes in the context of the SDGs.
Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx. The Ghronicles of the 3ast India Gompany Trading to Ghina, 1635-1834, 5 vols. (Oxford: Oxford U.P, 1928-1929). Xxxxxx, ‘Geschiedenis van Ternate, in Ternataanschen en Maleischen tekst’, with translation and remarks by X. xxx xxx Xxxx, BRI 4? (1878), 381-493. Xxxxxxx, X., ‘Sumba and the Slave Trade’, Centre for Southeast Asian Studies, Morking Paper No. 31 (Melbourne: Monash University, 1983). Xxxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx X., ‘Research Notes on the Gouvernement of Ternate (A.N.R.I. Koleksi Arsip Ternate)’, (Jakarta: Unpublished, 1997). ‘Dividing the Islands: the Dutch Spice Monopoly and Religious Change in 17th Century Maluku’, in Xxxxxx Xxxxxx (ed.), The Propagation of Islam in the Indonesian- Malay Archipelago (Kuala Lumpur: Malaysian Sociological Research Institute, 2001). Xxxxxxxx, X., ‘Xxxxx Xxxxxxxx (1770-1765): How the victory of Xxxxx’ began’, Indonesia 13 (April 1972), 62-68. ‘Een Boeginees geschriftje over Xxxxx Xxxxxxxx’, BRI 109 (1953), 144-152. Xxxxxxx, G.A., Perlawanan Nuku di Tidore (1780-1805) (Semarang: Departemen Pendidikan xxx Kebudayaan Indonesia, 1990). Xxxxxxxx, M.C., ‘Jogjakarta under Sultan Xxxxxxxxxx, 1749-1792: a History of the Division of Java (Diss. Cornell University, 1973) Xxxxxxxxx, X. Xxxxxxxxx, Trade in the 3astern Seas, 1793-1813 (Cambridge: U.P., 1937) _ War in the 3astern Seas, 1793-1813 (London, Xxxxx and Unwin, 1954). Xxxxxxx, C. L. M., The West New Guinea Debacle (Leiden: KITLV, 2002). Xxxxx, Xxxx, The Suma Oriental of Xxxx Xxxxx (London, Hakluyt Society, 1944). Xxxxxxxxxx, J.D.M. 1988. 'Myths of life and image in northern Halmahera', in: H.J.M. Xxxxxxxx and D.S. Moyer ed., Time past, time present, time future; perspectives on Indonesian culture. 3ssays in honor of Professor P.3. de Xxxxxxxx xx Xxxx (Leiden) pp. 148-167. Xxxxxxxxxx, J.D.M., Tobelo: Ideas and values of a North Moluccan society (Diss. Leiden University, 1988) _ De waarde der dingen: Geremoniêle geschenken van de Tobelo (Den Xxxx: Museon, 1990) Xxxxxx, Xxxxxxx, The North Maluku: an Annotated Bibliography (The Hague: Xxxxxxxx Xxxxxxx, 1981). _ The Gentral Maluku: an Annotated Bibliography (Leiden: KITLV, 1983). Purwanto, Xxxxxxx, Gagalnya Historiografi Indonesiasentris?! (Yogyakarta: Ombak, 2006). Rainbow, S.G., ‘English expeditions to the Dutch East Indies during the Revolutionary and Napoleonic Mars’, (M.A. Thesis, University of London, 1933). Xxxx, Xxxxxxx, ‘Introduction: Slavery and Bondage in South-east Asian History’, in id., Slavery, Bondage, and Dependency i...
Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx. XXXXXXX xxxxxxxxxx xx Xxxxxsey with registered number 35167 and whose registered office is at 1 Le Marchant Street, St Peter Port, Guernsey, Channel Islaxxx XX0 0XX (XXXX); and
Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx. [a case in which a native of India who sought American citizenship after serving in World War I unsuccessfully claimed to be white] no longer holds weight, but its echoes have been inescapable: we aspire to be post-racial, but we still live within the structures of privilege, injustice, and racial categorization that we inherited from an older order. We can talk about defining ourselves by lifestyle rather than skin color, but our lifestyle choices are still racially coded. We know, more or less, that race is a fiction that often does more harm than good, and yet it is something we cling to without fully understanding why—as a social and legal fact, a vague sense of belonging and place that we make solid through culture and speech.19 18 Xxxxxx Xxxxx, Life of Xxxxx (Boston: Little, Brown, and Company, 1915), 83. 19 Xxx Xxx, “The End of White America?,” Atlantic Monthly 303 (January/February 2009): 55. Cited 28 March 2010. Online: xxxx:// The social fiction of race and ethnicity influences every aspect of human life including the narrative efforts of the author of Acts. We rarely recognize the full depth and ubiquity of racial and ethnic identities. Whether these quotidian facets of human identity do more harm than good is unclear. For the author of Acts, at least, race and ethnicity were a valuable and unavoidable element among the early followers of Xxxxx. Bibliography Xxxx, A.K.M. “According to Whose Law? Aristobulus, Galilee, and the ΝΟΜΟΙ ΤΩΝ ΙΟΥΔΑΙΩΝ.” Journal for the Study of the Pseudepigrapha 14 (1996): 15-21. Alexander, Loveday. “Mapping Early Christianity: Acts and the Shape of Early Church History.” Interpretation 57 (2001): 163-73. . “Narrative Maps: Reflections on the Toponymy of Acts.” Pages 17-57 in The Bible in Human Society: Essays in Honour of Xxxx Xxxxxxxx. Edited by M.D. Xxxxxxx et al. JSOTSSup 200. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995. Xxxxxx, Xxxxxxx. “Philo’s In Flaccum: Ethnicity and Social Space in Roman Alexandria.” Greece & Rome 44 (1997): 165-75. Xxxxx, Xxxxxxx. People and Identity in Ostrogothic Italy, 489-554. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997. Xxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxxx. Imagined Communities. New York: Verso, 1991. Xxxxxxxxx, Xxxxx X. “Lifestyles of the Rich and Christian: Women, Wealth, and Social Freedom.” Pages 155-70 in A Feminist Companion to the Acts of the Apostles. Edited by Xxx Xxxx Xxxxxx. Cleveland: Pilgrim, 2004. Xxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx X. “Civic Pride at Philip...
Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx. Xxxxxxx, Xxxxxxxxx, Xxxxxx and Zambia reserve the right to include a provision allowing for the imposition of branch profit tax either in this Article or Article 10.
Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx. Chief Executive Officer/General Manager General Manager Bay Area Water Supply and Contra Costa Water District Conservation Agency Date: Date:
Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx. They have an established scheme for the certification of NDT personnel adopted from ISO 9712. A certification body named NDT Personnel Certifi- cation Committee is administering this scheme since 1986. This committee is recognized by the Bangladesh govern- ment and the national NDT Society – Bangladesh Society for Nongestructive Testing (BSNDT). INDIA Xxxxxx Xxx They have an established standard for the certification of NDT personnel adopted from ISO 9712. A certifica- tion body called “National Certifica- tion Committee” was formed in 1990 and it was renamed in 1997 as the Na- tional Certifying body (NCB). The NCB has its own quality manual, course books and specimens with na- tural and artificial defects. The NCB is recognized by both the Bureau of Indian Standards and the Indian Society for Nondestructive Testing (ISNT).
Xxxxxx Xxxxx Xxxxx the Developing Country case for and against Intellectual Property Protection 5. Xxxxxxx XxXxxxx, Intellectual Property and International Mergers and Acquisitions, 66 University of Cincinnati law review1283, 1286-1297 (1998).