Decreto Ministeriale 7 novembre «Modalità operative del Fondo riassicura- tivi» e Decreto Ministeriale 7 N / Member State. Reglamento de Compras y Contrataciones de Bienes, Servicios, Obras y Concesiones. Deroga el. Decreto , Decreto No. (República Dominicana. The Decree sets out rules on general provisions, special .. 76 http://
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The challenges faced by 490–07 small islands are a stark reminder that building resilience is not optional anymore, especially for small island nations. Fourthly, the use of risk transfer mechanism including the CCRIF and state contingent debt instruments. As they work to recover from the devastation caused by these hurricanes, Irma and Maria.
We have a diverse range of countries, overseas territories and development organizations represented here today. Thirdly, the adoption and enforcement of climate change, resilient building codes. Commitment in innovative energies must be harnessed, and must not be allowed to become a source of confusion. And in delivering to the region, the international community can benefit a growing number of countries facing the challenge of financing the agenda in a world of external shocks.
But, of course, as though payouts from the private insurance policies through local businesses soon come up, that will also help to catalyze the economy and to give confidence back to the private sector and to start the economic growth that we want to start seeing again. We recognize that both our interests and our futures are inextricably linked.
Many of us have demonstrated our solidarity in the short-term responses.
DIRECCION GENERAL DE CONTRATACIONES PUBLICAS by Reynaldo Rojas Acosta on Prezi
Welcome, congratulations and you have the floor. Finally, these disasters offer an opportunity to innovate. The Secretary General recently traveled to Antigua and Barbuda and to Dominica to show solidarity and see for himself the damage. So, five things that we promise to work with you on. As early as World Bank country assistance strategy for the eastern Caribbean made reference to this link between hurricanes and indebtedness.
So, the great aspect of the insurance industry is that when you get involved with them, they immediately get involved with you and try to do everything they can to not pay out. Many of these small economies are already burdened with high levels of debt and high economic volatility.
These kinds of events not only deliver a setback for the 40 million people ddcreto in the region, but also pose a real threat for the economic development of small economies and the economy of the entire region. Adaptive safety nets, social protection programs like cash transfers. There is always more to do in terms of reform of the system.
The sectors that had a footprint in the region before the hurricanes and the sectors that will be there after the hurricanes as well. The longer-term situation of the Caribbean faced with more and more severe climate related shocks, and how we can extend these lessons and actions to other countries facing growing similar threats.
When I see the emotional display by colleague prime ministers publicly, I am not surprised. Rest assured that Canada will continue to be there to help recover and build back better.
We need to find all the sources of financing that devreto might put together to help all of you rebuild. Having alternatives can be useful for a while, but we need to converge on how to avoid them becoming part of the problem. And we are also today publishing in the UK, our humanitarian reform policy.
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As I mentioned, Grenada has already introduced the Hurricane Clause. You have a friend, an ally and a good neighbor in the United States. To play a part in supporting those territories and demonstrating agility and flexibility as the world is changing and as the need is changing as well, and be much responsive. Jordan and Lebanon were becoming deeply indebted in order to take care of Syrian refugees which, in our view, was a service that they were providing to the rest of the world. To those in the donor community, I hope that you will join us in these efforts and to our friends in the Caribbean, I want to restate what I hope you already know.
These institutions must lead the building of a climate resilient Caribbean, in partnership with the World Bank and other international finance institutions.
But we also know that they are a powerful agent of change, development, and peace. Jim, you mentioned the international system. We have not come to you as victims, we have come to you with a positive opportunity. Yet today, finance is not aligned with the needs of investing and resilience. For many of these small island nations every town, every street, every person has been affected by these storms.
This extraordinary meeting today follows extraordinary events. We must connect the dots between regional knowledge and networks, and international experience and capabilities.
Building for resilience, building with technology and innovation as well, so we can be pioneers in the region. Volatility can dislodge even most prudent countries from their development pathways.
Reducing, obviously, the potential impact on public services, livelihoods of any future disasters. We need to start to facilitate this, bring some of the key sectors together. How do help you build back so that your infrastructure is more resilient. Third, we need to think creatively and come up with innovative solutions to compounded challenges of the Caribbean: It is the only response to extreme weather events.
Vanuatu just went through a terrible storm two or three years ago. This is an easy time to talk about being there and standing with the people of the Caribbean. We as governments may seek to adjust our approaches through a number of measures, for example, the adoption of fiscal rules and the establishment of fiscal buffers.
This discussion on recovery and resilience must continue at COP 23 next month in Germany.
Medina deroga y sustituye reglamento de compra y contrataciones públicas
In Grenada, we experienced a viscous cycle of hurricanes followed by greater indebtedness and debt distress. Our preliminary estimates indicate that Irma caused damages of about 14 percent of GDP for Antigua and Barbuda, for Dominica earlier estimates indicate that the total damage could reach percent of GDP.
But we are, of course, looking through funding disaster resilient construction. We also need to rethink the insurance model. Thank you very much. We need to review our policy on concessional finance for small states affected by these storms.