Building social capital

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  • Natural disasters—including hurricanes, earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, and floods— caused over 220,000 deaths worldwide in the first half of 2010 and wreaked havoc on homes, buildings, and the environment. To withstand and recover from natural and human-caused disasters, it is essential that citizens and communities work together to anticipate threats, limit their effects, and rapidly restore functionality after a crisi

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  • Tuyển tập các báo cáo nghiên cứu về sinh học được đăng trên tạp chí sinh học quốc tế đề tài : Network-based social capital and capacity-building programs: an example from Ethiopia

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  • The last point, which is in some ways the most important, is the need for consistency across projects in the same sector. The Portfolio Review found from the experience in sectoral projects, for example water and sanita- tion, that in some cases communities, even very poor communities, have been willing, indeed anxious, to contribute to a service that would meet their needs and that they knew they would receive.

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  • Typically, participants arrive on a Sunday afternoon, register and meet the staff and their colleagues. Class sessions are held in the afternoon and evening and syndicate groups are established. The rest of the week comprises a variety of activities in morning, afternoon and evening sessions. Each residential is different. However they all offer a range of activities that incorporate experiential learning and engagement with practitioners and industry experts. There is usually syndicate group work and visits to businesses or other organisations.

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  • Significant development always builds from existing assets and points of strength. Accordingly, not all economically distressed places are positioned to utilize arts and cultural activities as a major development strategy at either the regional or neighborhood level. Additionally, no economic or community development strategy should be viewed as a quick-fix to complex social and economic problems.

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  • Chapter 12 includes an expanded discussion of the strategic role of HRM in building human capital. The chapter has new sections on coaching and mentoring and the trend toward part-time and contingent employment. New ways of doing background checks on applicants, such as checking their pages on social networks, are discussed, and the chapter also looks at the changing social contract between employers and employees.

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  • A rich end-user experience has become the hallmark of search marketing. Searchers now receive instant, real-time, personalized and local information. Blended search supports these developments by generating results pages that include not only blue links, but also video, images, news, press releases, customer reviews and real-time social media content. This colorful backdrop of search activity is the setting for MarketingSherpa’s eighth annual benchmark report of search engine marketing.

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  • The Capital Market Climate Initiative (CMCI) is a UK initiative, bringing together experts from the financial and public sector to help deliver private climate financing at scale in developing countries by: identifying deliverable propositions to mobile private capital; developing a base of evidence build developing country interest and support; and building private sector confidence in the feasibility of the task and opportunities.

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  • Some analysts caution against a low saving rate. They argue that high capital investment leads to higher economic growth and a higher future standard of living. But if capital investment is not financed by national saving it has to be financed by borrowing abroad. 20 Persistent borrowing from abroad builds up international liabilities and implies increasing flow of funds will be sent abroad as interest and dividends. National saving is composed of two components: private saving and public saving.

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  • The Arab region has recently experienced exponential growth in the use of social media. Previous issues of the Arab Social Media Report have explored this growth, which has been fueled in part by the use of networks such as Facebook, YouTube and Twitter in the movements of the so-called “Arab spring.” The third edition of the report builds on these timely themes, which specifically explored the exponential growth of social media use in the Arab world, and the role of social networking tools in the civil movements in the Arab region. ...

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  • Social capital refers to relationships of trust and mutuality that can be mobilized to achieve instrumental ends. Social capital is the relationship glue through which individuals, families and social networks navigate economic opportunity, social conflict and various institutions. While social capital is not just built through place-based networks, locality plays a role, particularly in many economically disadvantaged areas.

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  • These explanations apply to terms as used in this policy procedure: Agreements for the purpose of this policy, transactions involving purchase orders, tenders, contracts, to provide goods, services and works, etc. For a short list, see Appendices C. Capital Assets are assets of significant value which have a useful life of several years, also referred to as fixed assets. Capital expenditure: Payment of money to acquire capital assets, such as a building or equipment.

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  • The economic value of a community is generally measured through such things as residential real estate prices, taxing capacity, the quality of public amenities, the value of nearby retail services and the quality of human capital. Assets grow and depreciate in value based on individual and social actions, including the willingness or ability of individuals, households, businesses and governments to invest in and develop them. Economically distressed communities have declining asset values relative to more competitive places.

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