The ICB was born from a group of committed people who in the early 90s voluntarily began to collaborate with the team of researchers led by Dr. Roger Payne who since 1970 had been studying the southern right whale in the coastal waters of Peninsula Valdes.
Since 2010 we are active members of the Forum for the Conservation of the Patagonian Sea and areas of influence, an international civil society network created to coordinate the joint work of organizations to promote public policies and measures to keep the Patagonian Marine Ecosystem healthy.
D. in Zoology (University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA) and biologist (National University of Córdoba, Argentina). Adjunct Professor of Biological Diversity IV in Biological Sciences at UNC.
Faculty of Exact, Physical and Natural Sciences of the National University of Córdoba, University of California – Davis, Universidad Nacional de la Patagonia San Juan Bosco, University of Utah / Department of Biology, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute.
The International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) was established by the United Nations to try those responsible for war crimes committed during the Balkan conflicts in the 1990s. Since its creation in 1993 the Court has radically transformed the landscape of international humanitarian law and allowed victims to be heard, to describe the atrocities and suffering they went through.
This therefore shows that today, persons accused of being most responsible for crimes committed during the conflict must be able to answer for their actions. The Tribunal applied the principle that guilt must be individual, to prevent entire communities from being stigmatized.
The Tribunal has laid the foundation for what is now an internationally recognized principle to promote conflict resolution and return to normalcy in conflict-affected areas: leaders suspected of war crimes must be brought to justice. The ICTY has demonstrated that international justice is effective and transparent….
Project Management Body Of Knowledge – PMBOK®. The PMBOK® Guide is a standard developed by the Project Management Institute (PMI). It comprises two main sections, the first on the processes and contexts of a project, the second on the areas of knowledge specific to project management.
IPMA Competence Baseline – ICB. This is the International Project Management Association (IPMA) standard for project management competence. IPMA was born in Switzerland in 1965 and is formed by a network of national project management associations. It is constituted as the representative organization of all the national associations installed in each country, which orient their services to the national development needs in the area of project management, and in their own language.
3. Projects IN Controlled Environments – PRINCE2 is the methodology proposed by the English Government, and widely spread in Europe. It is a structured method of project management, which through what is known as Thematic, Quality, Change, the structure of project roles (Organization), plans (How much, How, When), Risk and Project Progress, justified by a Business Case (or feasibility study) that must be reviewed during the life cycle of the project and justify at all times the project as achieving the expected benefits.
Social Watch was born after the 1995 summits as a tool for civil society organizations and coalitions to monitor the implementation of the commitments made by governments at both summits. The International Secretariat (IS) is the executive body of the network.
The International Secretariat (IS) is the executive body of the network. Although it was initially limited exclusively to the production of the Annual Report, it now carries out research, training activities and representation of the network at the international level. It also deals with aspects related to the growth of the network – formation and consolidation of new national coalitions – as well as the dissemination, support and monitoring of the coalitions’ activities. The Gender Equity Index (GEI) is an annual report of the network.
The Gender Equity Index (GEI) is calculated by the SW Research Team in order to measure and compare gender inequality in different countries based on three aspects: education, economic participation and empowerment.
In the 2008 edition of the GEI, the situation of 157 countries was surveyed, with Switzerland, Finland and Rwanda being the countries with the best level of gender equity, with a score of 89 and 85 out of 100 respectively, while Ivory Coast and Yemen were the countries with the highest inequality, with 37 and 29 points.[14