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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I look forward to hearing from Caribbean heads of government, affected territories and development partners. Which is why, as my Chancellor said yesterday in the financial meetings, we believe that there is more role and scope for development finance for the official development assistance as well. And I am looking to bring dcreto private sector leaders together from a range of sectors, business sectors, the private sector, the financial sectors and industries, together in London later this year, to identify practical ways, meaningful ways in where we can innovate.
We need to review our policy on concessional finance for small states affected by these storms.
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This extraordinary meeting today follows extraordinary events. This is a powerful representation of how we are coming together across the international communities to rebuild, quite frankly, territories and islands that have been absolutely devastated through the hurricanes that we have spoken about.
This is an intellectual problem as well: Once again, let me thank you very much for giving us the opportunity to contribute to the partnership that the World Bank is leading in its effort to address this incredible tragedy for us all. When those headlines fade, we must all make sure, all of us, ourselves included, that our commitment does not fade.
Again, as the Prime Minister said, a crisis is a terrible thing to waste. The UN would like to see a framework for action in aligning finance with the needs of countries facing such external shocks.
We also thank you for being among the first to arrive on the scene following the recent hurricanes in the region. That is the extent of the problem. Everyone, the leaders, the people, the communities but also internationally as well, the way in which relief efforts have come together. And, of course, working with the governments, effected communities, people, to build back better, but also to understand that term in terms of building back better. Many of us have demonstrated our solidarity in the short-term responses.
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.
Jordan and Lebanon were becoming deeply indebted in order to take care of Syrian refugees which, in our view, was a service 4900-7 they were providing to the rest of the world. In the face of such frequent and severe climatic events the question today is not whether a new disaster will take place, but when and how bad will it be?
But a couple of conclusions. As I mentioned, Grenada has already introduced the Hurricane Clause. As early as World Bank country assistance strategy for the eastern Caribbean made reference to this link between hurricanes and indebtedness. Decrsto discussion on recovery and resilience must continue at COP 23 next month in Germany. Resilience against future storms but not just future storms, other crises that will inevitably come as they do so often to so many parts of the world.
We must connect the dots between regional knowledge and networks, and international experience and capabilities. This work is decrteo essential part of our discussions on climate resilience today. Just yesterday I was with the G-7 finance ministers and central bank governors, and Philip Hammond from the UK made a very, I think, important suggestion which is that some of the countries that have graduated from receiving concessional financing that we may create a window.
But we also know that they are a powerful agent of change, development, and peace. The sectors that decdeto a footprint in the region before the hurricanes and the sectors that will be there after the hurricanes as well. Jim, you mentioned the international system.
Thank you, President Kim, my colleagues, prime ministers of the region, decrego distinguished ministers of government, governors, other representatives of regional organizations here, brothers and sisters all. The Secretary General recently traveled to Antigua and Barbuda and to Dominica to show solidarity eecreto see for himself the damage.
Medina deroga y sustituye reglamento de compra y contrataciones públicas
So, reform in the recreto, enabling the countries, the communities, the territories to start to think to the future in how they plan, prepare and respond. Building for resilience, building with technology and innovation as well, so we can be pioneers in the region. Ultimately, we need to build a new generation of infrastructure that is more resilient, and that in turns underpins resilient economies, communities, and livelihoods.
In previous decades, a person in the Caribbean could decretl expect to experience one Category 5 hurricane in their lifetime. Antecendente y Objetivo Antecedentes: Reducing, obviously, the potential impact on public services, livelihoods of any future disasters. Secondly, the mainstream of disaster risk management and government programs and operations.
For many of these small island nations every town, every street, every person has been affected by these storms. These challenges, needless to say, will not be easy and they will require help from the nations represented here and so many others.
So, here are five things that we will commit to going forward and I hope that we can all work together on it. And Warren, I thank you as well for the work that you have been doing with your team in terms of playing a very important role which is crucial. Communities will need to invest in debris removal, efforts to bring back tourism, to restore livelihoods and ultimately, they will need to invest in projects to ensure that they can better weather the next storm and the one after that.
In his comments, he summarized the need to operate at these different levels. Which, of course, is timely when we now look at the reconstruction efforts. Secondly, we need to ensure that financing supports the longer-term resilience of those countries facing the growing threats of deccreto shocks.