Study the scientific and practice basis in the performance of the SOE after equitization and propose solutions to improve business performance for state-owned enterprises in Vietnam after equitization.
As the world grapples with the massive effects of climate change and global warming, the need to understand the
embedded issues associated with these complex ecological transformations becomes clear. PolicyLink commissioned
Understanding Climate Change: An Equitable Framework to contribute to a deeper understanding of the issues
and to encourage everyone to participate in the discussion and to weigh in on proposed solutions.
This report investigates the income and equity effects of macroeconomic policy reforms in Zimbabwe, emphasizing linkages between macroeconomic policies and agricultural performance and agriculture's influence on aggregate income and its distribution.Analyses focus on reform of the foreign trade regime, public expenditure, and tax policy, along with the potential benefits of combining these structural changes with various land reform scenarios.
ANALYSIS OF CREDIT RATING EQUIT” INDEXES: VOLATILITY COMPARISONS A OPTION CALIBRATION The positive correlation
between choice and performance seems to result entirely from the omission of students
background characteristics; when they are included in Column C, the coefficient becomes
negative and significant.
In the past 30 years, there have been significant changes to the Federal workforce (FW) and the broader labor market from which it draws -- the civilian labor force. As articulated in the merit system principles, the Fed. Govżt. is committed to the goals of a representative FW and to Fed. agencies which manage their employees fairly and develop and deploy their talents effectively. Therefore, it is important to assess the governmentżs progress towards achieving the stated ideals. This report examines changes in the composition of the FW and Fed.
.The research described in this report was sponsored by the Department of Veterans Affairs (DVA). The research was conducted jointly by RAND Health’s Center for Military Health Policy Research and the Forces and Resources Policy Center of RAND’s National Defense Research Institute, a federally funded research and development center supported by the Office of the Secretary of Defense, the Joint Staff, the unified commands, and the defense agencies under Contract DASW01-01-C-0004.
The Government of the United States of America and the Government of the Socialist Republic of Vietnam (hereinafter referred to collectively as "Parties" and individually as "Party"),
Desiring to establish and develop mutually beneficial and equitable economic and trade relations on the basis of mutual respect for their respective independence and sovereignty;
Acknowledging that the adoption of and compliance with international trade norms and standards by the Parties will aid the development of mutually beneficial trade relations, and should be the underlying basis of those relations...
11 What Is To Be Done? The Economics of Equitable Cooperation
What should we do if we have the opportunity to start over again? We could hold a lottery – or perhaps have a brawl – to decide who owns what productive resources.
Women's involvement in the formal sector has mainly been urban-based, as civil servants in
the health and education sectors, where they had a sizeable presence before the conflict. This
was severely disrupted by the strong restrictions on female employment during the Taliban
period. Currently, close to one-third of all teachers are female, while an estimated 40% of all
basic health facilities lack female staff, a clear constraint to delivering basic services (health, in
particular) to women.
The global trading system is undergoing a period of transition. Shifting economic
circumstances, major advances in technology and the emergence of
new players on the global scene, all underscore that we are on the cusp of
big changes. Persistent imbalances, driven largely by macro-economic
factors continue to be a cause of concern in some major economies.
Hence, tourism marketing should not only be regarded as a tool for attracting more visitors to a
region, as it has been the case for most destinations. Instead, tourism marketing should operate as
a mechanism to facilitate regional development objectives and to rationalise the provision of
tourism in order to ensure that the strategic objectives of destinations are achieved. Tourism
marketing should also ensure equitable returns-on-resources-utilised for the production and
delivery of tourism products, as well as the regeneration of these resources.
This chapter considers techniques designed to provide the digital counterpart to a handwritten
signature. Adigital signature of amessage is a number dependent on some secret known
only to the signer, and, additionally, on the content of the message being signed.
A fundamental element of sustainable development is environmental sustainability.
Hence, this series was created in 2007 to cover current and emerging issues
in order to promote debate and broaden the understanding of environmental
challenges as integral to achieving equitable and sustained economic growth. The
series will draw on analysis and practical experience from across the World Bank
and from client countries.
The vision of SLTHP is to provide a healthcare system with equitable access and quality services in
both rural and urban areas. The plan targets the most vulnerable and under-privileged groups of the
community to promote essential health care services (EHCS). These are the priority public health
measures and are essential clinical and curative services for the appropriate treatment of common
The Tenth Plan focuses primarily on reducing the magnitude of poverty.
The Review takes an international perspective. Climate change is global in its
causes and consequences, and international collective action will be critical in driving
an effective, efficient and equitable response on the scale required. This response
will require deeper international co-operation in many areas - most notably in creating
price signals and markets for carbon, spurring technology research, development
and deployment, and promoting adaptation, particularly for developing countries. ...
Life in cities—i.e., in organized human settlements, which are
mostly referred to as communities in this book—is possible only if
people have mobility1 on a daily basis—the ability to move around
so that they can do what they have to do or like to do. One char-
acterization of a city is that it consists of specialized, frequently
clustered, activities that perform discrete functions. Residences
are separate from workplaces, major shopping is concentrated in
identifiable centers, and larger entertainment and relaxation facil-
ities are found at specific locations.
The ownership of insurers and the scope of their activities may also pose market challenges.
While competition is arguably limited by the presence of few players, such as in the Irish insurance system,
the existence of several players is not the only measure of market competitiveness. Mobility across insurers
is low in many OECD countries. It is also sometimes challenging to establish incentives for “healthy” and
equitable competition among PHI insurers, as they face incentives to concentrate on good risks, thereby
failing to cover more vulnerable individuals.
This paper introduces Shariah-compliant investment by reviewing its key terms and
concepts, assessing its market size and potential, and outlining its opportunities and
challenges for investors and financiers.
Shariah-compliant investment represents a series of ethical financial transactions that
are organised in accordance with Islamic law. The range of investment opportunities
complying with Muslim religious beliefs has historically been fairly limited.