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Asia

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University of Kathmandu Medical School Nepal

Asia is made of countries: Abkhazia, Afghanistan, Akrotiri and Dhekelia, Armenia:Europe: Azerbaijan:Europe: Bahrain, Baangladesh, Bhutan, British Indian Ocean Territory, Brunei, Cambodia, China, Christmas Island, Cocos Islands, Cyprus:Europe: East Timor, Georgia:Europe: Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Iran, Iraq, Israel, Japan, Jordan, Kazakhstan, Kuwait, Kyrgyzstan, Laos, Lebanon, Macau, Malaysia, Maldives, Mongolia, Myanmar:Burma: Nagorno-Karabakh, Nepal, North Korea, Northern Cyprus, Oman, Pakistan, Palestine, Philippines, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, South Korea, South Ossetia, Sri Lanka, Syria, Taiwan, Tajikistan, Thailand, Turkey:Europe: Turkmenistan, United Arab Emirates, Uzbekistan, Vietnam and Yemen

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Closing the Retirement Gender Gap in Viet Nam

 

 

|| Monday: June 10: 2019: ILO News || ά. With all eyes were on a huge screen in the press centre of the National Assembly building, in the middle of old Hanoi, reporters and camera crews await important decisions made by lawmakers. At the headquarters of Viet Nam National Television:VTV, Ms Nguyen Thu Ha, the Deputy Director of the News Department, is, also, closely following the debates on the reform of the country’s Labour Code, particularly, that on narrowing the gender gap in retirement age.

The reform under discussion aimed to address Viet Nam’s labour market challenges, including, an ageing society and align national laws with international labour standards. Women in Viet Nam currently retire five years earlier than men, at the age of 55. The draft revised Labour Code aimed to increase the female retirement age to 60 and the male to 62, thus, reducing the gender gap to two years. “I hope the deputies can see the rationale behind it and will adopt it.” Says Ms Ha.

She aired a talk show on the retirement age increase, including, gender gap bridging, on the evening before the discussion on the revised draft Labour Code, in the hope of providing the public and lawmakers with useful background and arguments in favour of closing the gender gap.

“We need to explain the difference between two questions; ‘Does it make sense?’ and ‘Do you want it?’. While no one wants to work longer, reducing the gender gap in retirement age is a must in the future.” she says. Admitting it is not easy to change public awareness, Ms Ha hopes that one day everyone will understand how gender gaps are hindering the country’s development.

Only a couple of years ago, the senior TV Editor says that she never questioned the gender gap at retirement age. “I thought since women and men are different, different laws should apply, too.”

Her perspective started to change when she began attending workshops on social protection and retirement related issues, facilitating high-level discussions at national forums, joining media trainings and interviewing experts from the International Labour Organisation:ILO for VTV programmes. This way, she became aware of the consequences of the gender gap.

“It’s such a ridiculous, huge gap.” she says. “And the gap would only widen, with men having much more time to advance in their career, if, the status-quo is maintained.”

The ILO office in Viet Nam has helped the country, at the request of the Government, improve its laws and policies, in particular, labour law and social insurance reform. The ILO provided technical and advocacy support under the New Industrial Relations Framework programme, co-funded by the US Department of Labour, the EU and the Japan-funded project on extending social security coverage in ASEAN.

The five-year gap in retirement ages between women and men, as well as, some other gender based discrimination in the country’s legal system, was built upon the assumption that women were weaker and needed protecting.

“The disconnection between the protective approach of the current laws and the proven abilities and ambitions of women, becomes starker everyday as the need for change becomes more urgent.” says Ms Andrea Prince, Labour Lawyer at the ILO, adding that the inequality created by the five-year gap in retirement ages, also, results in women receiving less training and fewer promotions and lower earnings during their working life.”

Data shows that women live longer than men in Viet Nam. According to the ILO, life expectancy among women over 60 is 02.7 years longer than men. “By retiring earlier, women receive a lower pension because they have contributed less and, often, at lower wages for the same jobs as men, while living longer.” says Ms Nuno Cunha , ILO specialist on social security.

Changing the law, also, requires changing of public perceptions and attitudes, which is not easy. “It is difficult to enhance public awareness but, at least, the media’s views have changed positively on the issue of the gender gap in retirement age over the past few years. They moved from being against equalising retirement age for women and men, to highlighting the necessity to do it.” says Ms Ha.

Ms Ha appreciates what the ILO has done in Viet Nam to support the country’s journalists and other stakeholders, by providing evidence-based arguments and practical experience from other countries. Now, she is planning more programmes on the issue, because the revision of Viet Nam’s Labour Code will be discussed on June 12 at the National Assembly and until the Deputies vote on the bill in their second sitting this October.

Caption: Image: ILO:::ω.

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WHO Deploys Support Teams in Response to HIV Outbreak in Sindh Province of Pakistan

 

 

|| Thursday: May 30: 2019 || ά. An international team of experts from the World Health Organisation:WHO Headquarters and the Regional Office for the Eastern Mediterranean has arrived in Pakistan to support the response to an outbreak of HIV in Larkana in Sindh province, Pakistan, at the request of the country’s Ministry of Health.

The outbreak was first reported on April 25, 2019 and a major HIV screening programme started on April 28. It was expanded on May 08, with additional health workers being deployed. Testing is ongoing. So far more than 600 HIV cases have been identified.

The majority are among children and young people: more than half of those affected are children under the age of five. This poses a particular challenge. Prior to this outbreak, there were just over 1,200 children diagnosed with HIV and receiving anti-retroviral treatment in the whole of Pakistan. On May 16 local authorities established a new anti-retroviral treatment clinic for children in Larkana.

Key tasks for the WHO-led team will include: ascertaining the source of the outbreak and controlling it; providing technical expertise, particularly, in the areas of HIV testing, paediatric HIV treatment and family counselling and ensuring adequate supplies of rapid diagnostic tests and anti-retroviral medicines for both adults and children, as well as, single-use needles and syringes.

The WHO mission includes experts in emergency response management, epidemiology, HIV clinical care and infection prevention and control from WHO, as well as, the Global Outbreak Alert and Response Network:GOARN.

The team will work closely with Pakistan’s Ministry and all partners, including, the Aga Khan University, Pakistan’s Field Epidemiology and Laboratory Training Programme:FELTP, UNAIDS and UNICEF in Larkana.:::ω.

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Cyclone Fani Hits India: Now Moving Towards Baangladesh as the UN Moves to Protect the Vulnerable Refugees in the Country

 

 

|| Friday: May 03: 2019 || ά. One of the strongest storms to batter India in decades made landfall near the north eastern coastal city of Puri on Friday morning. UN agencies are monitoring Cyclone Fani’s movements closely and taking measures to protect families living in refugee camps in Baangladesh, which is on alert. The cyclone lashed the coast with maximum wind speeds of up to 175 kilometres per hour, 125mph, heavy rainfall and coastal flooding, with 28 million people living along the route of the massive storm.

Highlighting the zero-casualty cyclone preparedness policy of the Indian Government, Mr Denis McClean, a Spokesperson for the UN Office for Disaster Risk Reduction:UNISDR said that the almost pinpoint accuracy of the early warnings from the Indian Meteorological Department had enabled the authorities to conduct a well-targeted evacuation plan, which had involved moving more than one million people into storm shelters.”

Local authorities are accommodating evacuees in over 4,000 shelters, including, 880 specially designed to withstand cyclones. “Schools were shut, airports closed and transport suspended and, although, damage to infrastructure was expected to be severe, there were no reports of any deaths” Mr McClean said.

According to the World Meteorological Organisation:WMO, the forecast on Friday was that Cyclone Fani would move north-northeast towards Baangladesh where there were concerns about the effects of potential coastal flooding. 

“The impact is expected to be less severe in areas, such as, for example, Cox’s Bazar, WFP’s Spokesperson Ms Claire Nullis said, which is home to the world’s largest refugee camp, populated mainly by Rohingya, who have fled northern Myanmar.

The UN refugee agency, UNHCR and the International Organisation for Migration, IOM, were, also, taking measures to ensure the protection of families during the expected heavy rains and strong winds.

In an interview with UN News, IOM Deputy Chief of Mission in Baangladesh, Mr Manuel Pereira, said that tie-down kits were being distributed to secure houses and shelters for the past two weeks and underlined, that they were working to avoid any loss of lives.

The World Food Programme:WFP said in a statement that its staff had been completing engineering and disaster risk reduction work around Cox’s Bazar to make the camps safer and more accessible, during the monsoon and cyclone seasons.

Spokesperson Mr Hervé Verhoosel added that extra stocks of food and prepositioned supplies were in place, in case of any impact and teams were monitoring the potential impact on the refugee camps. Baangladesh is home for 900,000 Rohingya refugees, most of whom fled Myanmar in 2017. :::ω.

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Rana Plaza Baangladesh Anniversary: Enforce Building Code for All Public Establishments

 

 

|| Monday: April 29: 2019: ILO News: Tuomo Poutiainen Writing || ά. Six long years have passed, since, the horrific tragedy, that engulfed Rana Plaza Baangladesh on April 24, 2013. Over 1,100 workers perished, that day and the devastation sent shockwaves, not just through the ready-made garment:RMG sector but, across the entire world. Within months of the tragedy, the Baangladesh Labour Act 2006 was amended with revisions on occupational health and safety and provisions to provide workers with more voice, through freedom of association and collective bargaining rights.

While more is needed, workers can increasingly raise the alarm on health and safety concerns in their place of work. More and more of them need to know that they have basic rights, that, must be, respected and protected. The Baangladesh government, also, made several major commitments to overhaul the Department of Inspections for Factories and Establishments:DIFE. Positions for hundreds of new inspectors were created in 2014 and DIFE's budget has, since, increased from USD 900,000 to USD 4.15 million in 2018-2019.

Thousands of factories have now been inspected and many thousands of factory workers educated on fire and building safety :the critical importance of early detection, working fire alarms and safe exit routes from all floors:. Factory managers better understand that when a fire strikes, toxic smoke rapidly spreads through vertical shafts, such as, stairways in multi-storeyed buildings, making them unusable as escape routes, unless they are enclosed and protected.

Recent deadly fires in Dhaka have shown that lessons learned in the RMG industry, must, now, be applied to all industries. In the event of a major fire, it is paramount that people can safely escape from a burning building, well before fire rescue services arrive. This is what the building codes, such as, the BNBC stipulate in their requirements for the design of all multi-storeyed buildings. Sadly, those rules and laws are being flaunted, with deadly consequences.

The country has come a long way since the Rana Plaza tragedy. On April 28, 2019, the government of Baangladesh celebrated its fourth annual National Occupational Safety and Health:OSH Day organised by the Ministry of Labour. Much has clearly been done. And much more needs to be done.

For over 100 years, the ILO has been committed to advancing social justice and peace and building just societies, based on principles of decent work for all. In our centenary year, the ILO stands ready to support new initiatives to build a culture of safety and health at all workplaces. These initiatives should include comprehensive risk assessments of all public buildings with a focus on adequate fire evacuation measures. Prevention, fire suppression, adequate water supply, effective firefighting and stricter enforcement of the country's building codes need addressing.

When workplace accidents lead to loss of life and debilitating injuries, the victims and their families, must be, compensated. The Rana Plaza Compensation scheme was closed in 2017 after providing USD 30 million to around 5,500 claimants. Its work is now being managed by the Trust for Injured Workers Medical Care:TIWMC, which continues to provide lifelong support to those injured in the Rana Plaza factory collapse.

The ILO is now actively working with the government, employers and the workers' organisations on establishing a universal employment injury:EII system, that would include prevention, compensation and rehabilitation of any industrial accident and occupational disease in Baangladesh.

Under the proposed EII scheme, workers suffering from work-related injuries or diseases will be compensated for their loss of earnings and, also, receive medical care and rehabilitation services. International brands and buyers and major development partners are keen to see this scheme become a reality.

In its response to the Rana Plaza tragedy, Baangladesh has shown that change is possible. It has shown that the nation and its RMG industry increasingly have the know-how to safeguard its workers and its citizens from industrial accidents and poor working conditions.

The lessons learned from the RMG sector, including, the work conducted by initiatives, such as, the Alliance and the Accord, have significantly contributed to this. The Accord's work needs to continue, while the government gradually builds its own capacity and humanpower, all Accord factories, must be, brought to acceptable safety standards.

We now know what needs to be done to address dangerous workplace hazards in Baangladesh. A good number of investments and local innovation have been introduced to mitigate these health and safety risks. Inaction, inertia and indifference are no longer acceptable. The lives of millions of workers and members of the public can not be put at risk any longer.

::: Tuomo Poutiainen is the Country Director of ILO Baangladesh :::ω.

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Yemen: Moving From a Promise Made in Sweden to Hope for Peace

 

|| February 19: 2019 || ά. Significant progress is being made in implementing the peace deal, reached in Stockholm last December between Government and Houthi leaders in Yemen, according to United Nations Special Envoy Mr Martin Griffiths. Briefing the Security Council via video conference on Tuesday from Amman, Jordon, Mr Griffiths confirmed that under the ‘strong leadership’ of the Head of the UN operation, monitoring a cease-fire in Yemen’s key port of Hudaydah, Lieutenant General Michael Anker Lollesgaard, the parties have agreed that the first step of the Hudaydah Redeployment Plan would be from the ports of Saleef and Ras Isa.

Step two will be from Hudaydah port, which remains the humanitarian lifeline for Yemenis on the edge of famine. “This will facilitate humanitarian access to the Red Sea Mills, which held enough food to feed 03.7 million people for a month. Mr Griffiths called the Stockholm agreement a breakthrough and a major shift, that showed the Yemeni people that something was indeed happening. Mr. Griffiths expressed his gratitude to the concessions made by both sides to allow this and called upon them to immediately start implementing the arrangement and agree on the details of the second phase of the redeployments.

Noting that Phase I of the Hodeidah redeployment plan signalled the parties’ commitment: “There is momentum on Yemen.  There have been signs of increased civilian activity in Hudaydah and the people of the city are already, at this very early, very early stage, seeing some tangible benefits from the significant and consistent decrease in hostilities in that area as a result of the Stockholm agreement.’’

According to Mr Griffiths, the agreement on Phase I demonstrates that the parties can to turn their words into tangible progress on the ground while it reinforces trust and, most importantly, shows political will.

Conflict in Yemen escalated over the last three years, following a Saudi-led military intervention against the Houthi rebel insurgency, at the request of Yemeni leadership. By implementing the Hodeidah Agreement, the UN envoy said that there was the opportunity to move from the promise made in Sweden to hope now for Yemen.

He indicated that it was time now to focus on finding a political solution to bring this conflict to a close. Turning to the prisoner exchange agreement, he thanked the dedicated Supervisory Committee, including, the Yemen Government and the forces affiliated with the Houthi movement or Ansar Allah for stepping up efforts to release and exchange all detainees and forcibly disappeared and missing persons.

“All for all is the watchword for this process.’’, referring to the release of all prisoners from all sides. Although, he’s, often, called Hudaydah the centre of gravity of the conflict, he said that in truth, the real centre of gravity had to be moving towards a political solution.”

For his part, Emergency Relief Co-ordinator Mr Mark Lowcock updated the Council on the 2019 Humanitarian Needs Overview for Yemen, which shows numbers that he called considerably worse than last year. He painted a grim picture of some 24 million people or 80 per cent of the population, in need of humanitarian assistance, about 20 million need help securing food, 10 million of whom are a step away from famine; almost, 20 million lack healthcare and nearly 18 million do not have enough clean water or sanitation.

“More than three million people, including, two million children, are acutely malnourished.” he told the Council. “Some 03.3 million remain displaced from their homes, including 685,000, who have fled fighting along the west coast since June 2018.”

He cited conflict, disregard for international humanitarian law and the 2018 economic collapse as the driving forces behind the deterioration. “Violence has declined in Hudaydah, following the Stockholm Agreement but it has continued elsewhere and escalated in some front-line areas, particularly, in Hajjah. Amidst the conflict the economy continues to unravel.”

Pointing out that the UN co-ordinated humanitarian relief operation in Yemen is the world’s largest, Mr. Lowcock, noted that its impressive results in assisting nearly eight million people across the country every month last year, despite numerous hindrances.

Obstacles in delivering life-saving assistance went beyond funding to include visa delays, movement restrictions, import delays, bureaucratic impediments and restrictions on monitoring or interference with humanitarian action.

“We are, particularly, concerned that the operating environment is becoming, ever, more restrictive in northern Yemen.”:::ω.

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|| April 06: 2018 || ά. The Humanion was first published on September 24, 2015 and has been run, since that day, on a complete voluntary basis without any 'formal' or 'constituted' manner or form and, it was run on as a Human Enterprise, which is an idea of Humanics, in which, ownership is replaced by belongingship and, thus, in a Humanical Society, no one owns anything but everyone belongs to the whole as the whole belongs to everyone lawfully and equally and, it neither believes in nor makes money but human utilities, needs, aspirations, creativity, imagination and dreams are served without money, where everyone works and creates for all others as all others create and work for all others, thus, bringing in meaning and purpose to life along with it come natural justice, equality and liberty, that establish a true civilisation within the Rule of Law. And in one word, this system of human affairs management is called, Humanics and a society that runs itself in humanics is called a humanical society. Today, we have begun the process of 'constituting' this Human Enterprise, which does not exist in the current system, but the next closest thing to it, that exists in the UK Law is Social Enterprise. Therefore, today, Friday, April 06, 2018, we are beginning Regine Humanics Foundation, that is the 'Agency', that will lead, run, manage and develop everything, that The Humanion has been trying to do.

Regine Humanics Foundation is established by the Thinker, Author, Poet, Novelist, Playwright, Editor of The Humanion, Festival Director of London Poetry Festival and a Humanicsxian: hu: maa: neek: tian: One, that believes in, lives and exists by Humanics, Mr Munayem Mayenin, of London, England, United Kingdom. Mr Mayenin says, ''Humanics is a vision; people, may, call it, utopia, we, call it our Humanicsovicsopia; Humanics. Humanics is our philosophy, our faith, our conviction, our resolution, our way of existing, thinking, being and doing: to seek and try to do so in the determination that all we must do and be is to exist to advance the human condition. People, readers and agencies and organisations, from all across England, Scotland, Northern Ireland, Wales and the whole of the United Kingdom and Australasia, Africa, Asia, Europe, North and South America, from all walks and strata of life, have supported our endeavours, supported The Humanion and The Humanion Team, who volunteered their time to run things, since the beginning of The Humanion and long before that, when other things, that are now part of The Foundation, were developing. Nothing has changed in terms of the nature and value of what we have been seeking to do.''

''But the founding of The Foundation brings it all in a solid foundation so that we can keep on building this 'vision' so that it keeps on going regardless of who come to take the vision-mission of The Foundation forward. The Foundation runs along with time and along with the flowing humanity. This is the dream, this is the vision, this the hope in founding this Foundation. And, in this, we hope and invite all our readers, supporters, well wishers and all agencies and organisations to support our endeavours to build something, a Human Enterprise, which we are in the process of registering as a Social Enterprise, as a Community Interest Company, working for the common good of the one and common humanity. No one makes or takes profit out of The Foundation, which now runs The Humanion and everything else, that is part of it. The Foundation, once registered, will have an Asset Lock, which means that in any event, should The Foundation dissolve itself, all its existing assets shall go to a similar Social Enterprise. Therefore, we invite everyone to support The Foundation, support The Humanion in whatever way they can. And, there are endless number of ways people and organisations can support The Foundation and The Humanion.'' ::: ω.

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Life's Laurel Is You In One-Line-Poetry A Heaven-Bound Propagated Ray Of Light Off The Eye Of The Book Of Life: Love For You Are Only Once

 

 

Life: You Are The Law The Flow The Glow: In Joys In Hurts You Are The Vine-Songs On The Light-Trellis

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

|| All copyrights @ The Humanion: London: England: United Kingdom || Contact: The Humanion: editor at thehumanion.com || Regine Humanics Foundation Ltd: reginehumanics at reginehumanicsfoundation.com || Editor: Munayem Mayenin || First Published: September 24: 2015 ||
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