united states – Cerib http://cerib.org/ Thu, 17 Mar 2022 04:08:51 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://cerib.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/11/profile-120x120.png united states – Cerib http://cerib.org/ 32 32 Syrian mercenaries in Ukraine? Why not? https://cerib.org/syrian-mercenaries-in-ukraine-why-not/ Wed, 16 Mar 2022 14:05:34 +0000 https://cerib.org/syrian-mercenaries-in-ukraine-why-not/ Russian President Vladimir Putin has bluntly declared himself open to the prospect of Syrian mercenaries participating in what he called the liberation of Ukraine from the Nazis (including a Jewish president) and other genocidal maniacs. Why not? It was in Syria that Putin’s forces trained for Ukraine, perfecting the practice of bombing hospitals. Syria is […]]]>

Russian President Vladimir Putin has bluntly declared himself open to the prospect of Syrian mercenaries participating in what he called the liberation of Ukraine from the Nazis (including a Jewish president) and other genocidal maniacs. Why not?

It was in Syria that Putin’s forces trained for Ukraine, perfecting the practice of bombing hospitals. Syria is where the West, following Washington’s lead, has repeated its lines about fearing WWIII more than anything else, thereby encouraging Putin and his Syrian client to do as they please. defenseless civilians. Syria is where President Bashar al Assad, encouraged by Putin, has engaged in a decade of war crimes and crimes against humanity whose results in death, disease, displacement and destruction – both physical and spiritual – dwarfs what has happened in Ukraine to date. Recruiting armed Assad supporters to help plunder Ukraine is perfectly consistent with what Assad and Putin have already done to Syria.

In truth, however, a few hundred or even several thousand Syrian mercenaries will not measurably affect the military outcome in Ukraine. They would most likely be used in ground assaults to test Ukrainian defences, sparing Russian forces the casualties that Putin politically wishes to avoid. Those who survived these suicidal missions would no doubt be allowed to use the spoils of war in occupied Ukrainian population centers. But the arrival of Syrian mercenaries on the battlefield will not reverse the trend and produce decisive military results.

Their arrival, however, will mark the official and explicit secession of Assad from the international community. Putin, as this author has noted elsewhere, is the embodiment of what collective security systems – beginning with the 19and century Concert of Europe and represented by the United Nations until May 24, 2022 – were designed to prevent. If one can imagine Napoleon Bonaparte returning to lead France for a second time after the 1815 Congress of Vienna or Adolf Hitler guiding the deliberations of the League of Nations, one can understand the impact of Putin residing at the heart of the system. UN in the Security Council. Assad is only his apprentice. But by materially supporting Putin’s threat to peace and joining Putin’s renunciation of the collective security system established in San Francisco in 1945, Assad severed Syria from the family of nations as Putin severed Russia.

In retrospect, Assad has long been an accomplice – conscious or not – of Putin’s plan to decisively smash the post-war collective security system. The sheer volume of his atrocities derided “Never Again” and emptied “Responsibility to Protect” of all meaning. Although chemical weapons account for less than 1% of Syrians murdered by Assad’s forces over the past 11 years, it is instructive that the Assad regime and Russia have denied that they were ever used. Reports that Putin might use chemicals on Ukrainians should be taken very seriously. He and Assad fully appreciate the terror associated with the inability of unprotected people to breathe.

Indeed, the state terror that the Russians inflict on their Slavic brethren has imprinted on the minds of hundreds of millions of people around the world the horror of war deliberately waged against defenseless civilians. The suffering of Ukrainians has imprinted on humanity – especially perhaps in the West – an impression that the slaughter of Syrians never has.

It is interesting to watch and listen to media commentators as they articulate, often very eloquently and with genuine shock, their discovery in Ukraine of what happens to innocent human beings when a state turns its enormous firepower on children and on those who try to protect them. It will be no consolation for Ukrainians to know that the unnecessary shedding of their blood educates the world.

For Syrians, left unprotected and largely unnoticed despite hundreds of thousands dead, 6 million refugees, 6 million internally displaced people, countless injuries, untold trauma, weaponized disease, torture , rape and starvation, the attention being undoubtedly lavished on Ukrainians produces mixed reactions. Some may wonder, “Are we blond enough to deserve the world’s attention?” Has our Muslim faith disqualified us from protection? Did the depredations of another violently incompetent Arab leader just hit the world as usual? Yet others, while mourning the deaths of Ukrainian children as they mourned their own, will rejoice at the opening of their eyes to the horrific consequences of state terror.

The shamefully gratuitous abandonment of Syria by a drifting, leaderless West cannot be undone, though there will no doubt be new opportunities to protect defenseless Syrian civilians and demand that diplomatic normalization with a murderous mass – someone now keen to send armed mercenaries to Ukraine – be overthrown. Nothing can undo the suffering caused by the West’s failure to protect those deliberately targeted with artillery barrages, barrel bombs and chemical munitions. Yet there are lessons to be learned applicable to both Ukraine and Syria.

After Russia’s military intervention in Syria in September 2015, the unofficial US excuse for leaving Syrian civilians unprotected changed from a variation of “Oh, if we lift a finger to suppress the army from the air of Assad, it will lead to an invasion and occupation just like Iraq”. to “Oh, if we lift a finger to protect Syrians from mass murder, it could, due to the presence of Russian forces, lead to World War III”. By retaliating twice in the wake of chemical attacks by the Assad regime, the Trump administration has refuted the Third World War thesis. But he made a strong comeback in the Ukrainian crisis.

It is not necessary to advocate Western military intervention in Ukraine or to play fast and loose with a possible nuclear war to see how gratuitous and increasingly promiscuous talk of a possible Third World War by the American leaders can produce quite unintended but totally destabilizing consequences. There’s nothing wrong with thinking and final that US boots on the ground in Ukraine or US planes in the skies over Ukraine could significantly escalate matters between Washington and Moscow, and perhaps not even produce the desired results in Ukraine. Corn saying this – publicly and repeatedly – ​​can, given the nature of Hitler’s successor as a threat to world peace, be dangerous.

Imagine the impact of those words on Putin’s brain. “Americans feared a nuclear war could break out following an armed incident in Syria, and now they are expressing the same fear about Ukraine. If this fear is at the forefront of their minds, would they be willing to confront me anywhere? If they find the Russian-American confrontation in Syria and Ukraine inadmissible, would they also find it in Poland, Romania and the Baltic States? What, after all, is the difference? Article 5 of NATO? Is it worth a nuclear war in the eyes of Washington? I have my hands full with Ukraine right now – I can even use Syrian mercenaries. But, when the time is right for me, will the Americans fight to defend their eastward expansion from NATO? Not if they think it will lead to nuclear war!

Putin doesn’t need to be emotionally unstable to come to such a conclusion. But it would be extraordinarily dangerous for him to do so. The view here is that the United States and its NATO allies would indeed fight to defend the territorial integrity of all NATO members; they would defeat the Russian invaders and thus risk a nuclear war. If Putin is to be deterred from undertaking armed adventures beyond Ukraine, he must be certain that he will meet the full force of US-led NATO conventional military capabilities. For American leaders, repeatedly emphasizing an overriding fear of World War III risks sending the opposite message to Putin: that ultimately the United States will avoid a direct military confrontation with Russia anywhere. and at all costs.

Given these stakes, sending Syrian mercenaries to Russia for use in ravaging Ukraine is something relatively unimportant. But it is a reminder of how the West’s weakness in Syria in the face of painstakingly extensive war crimes encouraged Putin to seize Crimea. It’s a reminder of how Putin dealt with a weak response to Crimea and a conflict-avoidance approach at all costs by Washington and the West in Syria as he weighed invading Ukraine’s balance. . He needs no further encouragement in this direction. He will do what he wants with Assad supporters looking for pay and loot. But – as we arm the Ukrainians and strengthen NATO – let’s not deceive him about our willingness to fight him if necessary and defeat him thoroughly. Anything less is likely to inadvertently lead to precisely the outcome that all of humanity should wish to avoid.

Ambassador Frederic C. Hof is a professor at Bard College and author of the upcoming book Reaching for the Heights: The Inside Story of a Secret Attent to Reach a Syria-Israel Peace (United States Institute of Peace).

The opinions expressed in this article are those of the author and not an official policy or position of the New Lines Institute.

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BU’s Sustainable Energy Institute focuses on equity and justice in the fight against climate change | The edge https://cerib.org/bus-sustainable-energy-institute-focuses-on-equity-and-justice-in-the-fight-against-climate-change-the-edge/ Tue, 15 Mar 2022 15:12:00 +0000 https://cerib.org/bus-sustainable-energy-institute-focuses-on-equity-and-justice-in-the-fight-against-climate-change-the-edge/ Shifting the world from fossil fuels to sustainable energy without leaving marginalized communities behind is a top research priority for the new leadership team In February, the The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) has released its grimmest predictions health of the planet: “The increase in extreme weather and climate”, he warned, “has led to […]]]>

Shifting the world from fossil fuels to sustainable energy without leaving marginalized communities behind is a top research priority for the new leadership team

In February, the The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) has released its grimmest predictions health of the planet: “The increase in extreme weather and climate”, he warned, “has led to irreversible impacts, as natural and human systems are pushed beyond their capacity to adapt “. Later this spring, the IPCC will outline the work that needs to be done to avert the worst of the climate catastrophe. One of those responsible for developing its recommendations is Benjamin Sovacool. An internationally renowned social scientist and climate change expert, Sovacool is the new director of Boston University’s Institute for Sustainable Energy (ISE), a center for sustainable energy research and policy solutions.

“There are plenty of challenges ahead,” says Sovacool, who is also a professor of Earth and Environment at BU College of Arts & Sciences.

Given the breadth of solutions needed to solve these enormous problems, Sovacool is helping ISE continue to expand into a university-wide center, welcoming expertise from all sectors and schools to broaden the orientation of sustainability at BU. In addition to looking at ways to replace existing fossil fuel infrastructure with low-carbon or zero-carbon alternatives, such as wind, solar and hydropower, Sovacool says one of the largest challenges is to figure out how to do it in each part of the world. in a fair and equitable manner.

“Fifteen years ago it was rare to see the word ‘justice’ next to things like ‘electricity’ or ‘electrons’,” says Sovacool, who was formerly at the University of Sussex in the UK, where he was the director of the Sussex Energy Group and the Center on Innovation and Energy Demand, as well as a professor of energy policy.

Rebecca Pearl-Martinez, executive director of BU’s Institute for Sustainable Energy, has worked for decades to address inequities in energy policy. Photo courtesy of Rebecca Pearl-Martinez

“The transition to renewable energy is the most important undertaking in our modern history and we must do it quickly and sustainably, but also equitably,” says Rebecca Pearl-Martinez, who joins Sovacool at ISE as its new director. executive. “We have to make sure no one is left behind.”

An expert in bringing women and marginalized communities around the world to the forefront of renewable energy policy, Pearl-Martinez was previously a senior fellow at ISE and worked with governments and the United Nations on climate and energy policy in Latin America and around the world. South.

Climate and environmental justice efforts — like addressing the dominance of heavily polluting power plants in low-income neighborhoods and communities of color — are increasingly being embraced by the science and environmental communities, Sovacool says; but no one has figured out how to perfectly execute a city or state decarbonization plan without some kind of compromise or negative consequences. Pearl-Martinez gives an example of research she undertook for an international organization Sustainable energy for all: An energy company in Kenya can expect to extend energy services by accepting payments over the phone, but many women heads of households do not have access to telephones and could not access this service.

“Energy policy and climate technology are not just economic systems, they are also systems that can ruin lives, systems that can create wealth, limit the supply of education or empower women,” says Sovacool. “There are all kinds of very complex interactions that research hasn’t focused on in the past.”

In the past year alone, Sovacool has published articles on Estonia’s energy transitiona solar microgrids and low carbon energy transitions in rural Ghana, equity-related complications caused by low-carbon technologies, such as improved cookstoves and solar home panels, and dozens of other studies that examine the social and behavioral aspects of energy policies in different parts of the world.

One of his papers, which recently won an award from the American Association of Geographers, examined four different pathways to clean energy in vulnerable communities in France, Germany, Ghana and the Democratic Republic of Congo. He and his co-authors discovered the negative consequences associated with all four scenarios, including worker exploitation and electronics pollution. However, they also have stressed the urgency policy makers to reduce inequities from the start by looking at the whole process, from workers to consumers, asking the question “Sustainable for whom?

In the Estonia study, for example, Sovacool found that transitioning to clean energy would cost some people their jobs or trigger disputes over land use. But, “there are also major injustices in doing nothing,” he says, “because if we don’t change, then there are more emissions, more oil spills, more soil contamination, emissions of particulates and emissions of other air pollutants that scour the rest of Eastern Europe.And how is a policy maker supposed to manage this complexity and uncertainty?That is the challenge.

Sovacool and Pearl-Martinez see ISE, and the entire BU community, as well positioned to provide solutions to these complex issues. As difficult and increasingly urgent as the work of scaling up low-carbon technologies can be, the growing adoption of climate justice initiatives around the world gives Sovacool hope.

In the chapter he led for the next IPCC report, he and other researchers focused on the progress of climate action by non-state actors – cities, businesses and social movements. And in the next 10 years, he says, non-state actors will save more carbon than many countries. There are currently 50 different places around the world, including the United States, taking climate action with justice and equity at the forefront.

“It shows that we are going beyond national politics,” says Sovacool.

This is reflected in the transformation of ISE into a center for scientific research and collaboration throughout the University. Sovacool says ISE is launching a partnership with BU’s Rafik B. Hariri Institute for Computing and Computational Science and Engineering to focus on climate change and misinformation campaigns, and provide scholarships for studies, starting this summer, for the first time in its history. And there are plans for a new name for the center – Sovacool hopes to gather ideas – while continuing to submit grant proposals for more projects around energy justice and equity.

“It’s a pivotal moment,” Pearl-Martinez says. “There is an opportunity to address existing inequalities in rebuilding our global energy infrastructure. Energy and sustainability are relevant to many areas of expertise at Boston University, from health to finance to urban environments and beyond. We would like to see ISE become a global leader in climate and sustainability.

“What really hooked me about this job, aside from the people here, are the strengths of BU that set us apart from other top institutions,” says Sovacool. “Tackling grand sustainability challenges, including planetary health and issues magnified by climate change, is part of the vision.”

Explore related topics:

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Coaching Institute Management Software Market 2022-2028 by Region, Product Type and End Use – Classpro, SmartClasses.in, eduZilla, Class Hub, etc. https://cerib.org/coaching-institute-management-software-market-2022-2028-by-region-product-type-and-end-use-classpro-smartclasses-in-eduzilla-class-hub-etc/ Mon, 14 Mar 2022 01:20:07 +0000 https://cerib.org/coaching-institute-management-software-market-2022-2028-by-region-product-type-and-end-use-classpro-smartclasses-in-eduzilla-class-hub-etc/ As the global economy recovers, Global’s 2021 growth “Coaching Institute Management Software Market“ will have a significant change from the previous year. As the global economy recovers, the 2021 growth of coaching institute management software will have significant changes from the previous year. According to our latest study, the Global Coaching Institute Management Software market […]]]>

As the global economy recovers, Global’s 2021 growth Coaching Institute Management Software Market will have a significant change from the previous year. As the global economy recovers, the 2021 growth of coaching institute management software will have significant changes from the previous year. According to our latest study, the Global Coaching Institute Management Software market size is USD Million in 2022, from USD Million in 2021, with a % change between 2021 and 2022. management coaching institutes will reach millions USD by 2028, growing at a CAGR of % over the analysis period.. This report offers in-depth industry-focused drivers, restraints, threats, and opportunities in the market.

Get a sample copy of the report at- https://www.marketreportsworld.com/enquiry/request-sample/19902539

The main objective of this report is to provide the industry with information that will help market players in this field to evaluate their business approaches. The Coaching Institute Management Software Market report highlights the investment scenario, market share, company size and competitive landscape. These details will help buyers, businesses, strategists, and individuals draw better conclusions. The Coaching Institute Management Software Market report further mentions gross productivity, revenue, value, cost, as well as commercial utilities or import and also tracks the latest market dynamics such as factors drivers, restraining factors and industry news such as mergers, acquisitions and investments. .

Key Players of the Global Coaching Institute Management Software Market Covered Are:

The report also presents the market competition landscape and a corresponding detailed analysis of the major manufacturers in this market, including

  • classpro
  • SmartClasses.in
  • eduZilla
  • class center
  • class trix
  • Technical solution
  • MyEdu
  • MbHead
  • SyncMyClass
  • Class Guru

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The Coaching Institute Management Software Market in the United States is expected to reach a value of Million US$ in 2021 and grow at around % CAGR during the reference period. China constitutes a % market for the global coaching institute management software market, reaching millions of US$ by 2028. Regarding the landscape of coaching institute management software in Europe, the Germany is expected to reach Millions of US Dollars by 2028, growing at a CAGR of % over the forecast period. In APAC, the growth rates of other notable markets (Japan and South Korea) are expected to be % and % respectively for the next 5-year period.

This report presents a comprehensive overview, market shares and growth opportunities of Coaching Institute Management Software market by product type, application, major manufacturers and key regions and countries.

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Global Coaching Institute Management Software Market: Segment Analysis

Segmentation by type: distribution data from 2017 to 2022, in section 2.3; and forecasts to 2028 in section 12.6

  • Financial direction
  • Administrative management
  • Other

Segmentation by applications: distribution data from 2017 to 2022, in section 2.4; and projections to 2028 in Section 12.7.

  • Schools
  • Training institutions
  • Other

Market Players and Competitor Analysis: The report covers major industry players including company profile, product specifications, production capacity/sales, revenue, price and gross margin and sales with an in-depth analysis of the market competitive landscape and in-depth vendor information and comprehensive details of the factors that will challenge the growth of the major vendors in the market.

This report also splits the market by region: Breakdown data in Chapters 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8.

Americas

United States

Canada

Mexico

Brazil

APAC

China

Japan

Korea

South East Asia

India

Australia

Europe

Germany

France

UK

Italy

Russia

Middle East and Africa

Egypt

South Africa

Israel

Turkey

GCC countries

Purchase this Report (Price 3660 USD for Single User License) at- https://www.marketreportsworld.com/purchase/19902539

The key points explain the Coaching Institute Management Software market report in detail:

1 Scope of the report

1.1 Market Overview

1.2 Years considered

1.3 Research objectives

1.4 Market research methodology

1.5 Research process and data source

1.6 Economic indicators

1.7 Currency considered

2 Executive Summary

2.1 Global Market Overview

2.2 Coaching Institute Management Software Segment by Type

2.3 Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Type

2.4 Coaching Institute Management Software Segment by Application

2.5 Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Application

3 Global Coaching Institute Management Software by Company

3.1 Global Coaching Institute Management Software Breakdown Data by Company

3.2 Global Coaching Institute Management Software Annual Revenue by Company (2020-2022)

3.3 Global Coaching Institute Management Software Sale Price by Company

3.4 Major Manufacturers Coaching Institute Management Software Production Area Distribution, Sales Area, Product Type

3.5 Market Concentration Rate Analysis

3.6 New products and potential entrants

3.7 Mergers and acquisitions, expansion

4 Global Historical Review of Coaching Institute Management Software by Geographical Regions

4.1 Global Historical Coaching Institute Management Software Market Size by Geographic Regions (2017-2022)

4.1.1 Global Annual Sales of Coaching Institute Management Software by Geographic Region (2017-2022)

4.1.2 Annual Global Coaching Institute Management Software Revenue by Geographic Region

4.2 Global Historical Coaching Institute Management Software Market Size by Country/Region (2017-2022)

4.2.1 Global Annual Sales of Coaching Management Software by Country/Region (2017-2022)

4.2.2 Global Coaching Institute Management Software Annual Revenue by Country/Region

4.3 Americas Coaching Institute Management Software Sales Growth

4.4 APAC Coaching Institute Management Software Sales Growth

4.5 Europe Coaching Institute Management Software Sales Growth

4.6 Middle East & Africa Coaching Institute Management Software Sales Growth

5 Americas

5.1 Americas Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Countries

5.1.1 Americas Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Country (2017-2022)

5.1.2 Americas Coaching Institute Management Software Revenue by Countries (2017-2022)

5.2 Americas Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Type

5.3 Americas Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Application

5.4 United States

5.5 Canada

5.6 Mexico

5.7 Brazil

6 APACs

6.1 APAC Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Region

6.1.1 APAC Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Region (2017-2022)

6.1.2 APAC Coaching Institute Management Software Revenue by Regions (2017-2022)

6.2 APAC Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Type

6.3 APAC Coaching Institute Management Software Sales by Application

6.4 China

6.5 Japan

6.6 South Korea

6.7 Southeast Asia

6.8 India

14 Research findings and conclusion

About Us: The market is changing rapidly with the continuous expansion of the industry. Advancement in technology has provided today’s businesses with multi-faceted benefits driving daily economic changes. Thus, it is very important for a business to understand the patterns of market movements in order to better strategize. An effective strategy gives companies a head start in planning and an advantage over their competitors. Market Reports World is the credible source for getting the market reports that will give you the head start your business needs.

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Coherence and Evolution of Russian Approaches to International Law https://cerib.org/coherence-and-evolution-of-russian-approaches-to-international-law/ Thu, 10 Mar 2022 02:31:49 +0000 https://cerib.org/coherence-and-evolution-of-russian-approaches-to-international-law/ Russia’s recent conduct on the world stage – and less metaphorically, on Ukrainian territory – has been appalling. Violations of international law (such as acts of aggression and unlawful support for insurgents or mislabeled peacekeeping operations) followed the assurance that no attack on its neighbor was planned or would occur . Today, one could be […]]]>

Russia’s recent conduct on the world stage – and less metaphorically, on Ukrainian territory – has been appalling. Violations of international law (such as acts of aggression and unlawful support for insurgents or mislabeled peacekeeping operations) followed the assurance that no attack on its neighbor was planned or would occur .

Today, one could be forgiven for concluding that Russia’s view of its international legal obligations mirrors the quip of the former French president Jacques Chirac: “My promises bind only those who believe in them.” At least Chirac seemed to be joking. In international law, pacta sunt servanda is a fundamental pillar.

This post introduces elements of consistency and change in Russia’s general approach to international law. It then focuses on the particular example of Russia’s deteriorating interest in its obligations within the Council of Europe and the European Convention on Human Rights.

The root of Russia’s membership dilemma in international organizations – especially those devoted to human rights – has always been the fear that exclusion is worse than inclusion. No such concern can reasonably remain.

Imperial and Soviet pasts

Russia rightly boasts of many positive contributions to international law. The St. Petersburg Declaration of 1868 frames Sean Watts’ discussion in this series of Molotov cocktails. It should be recalled that the Hague Conferences of 1899 and 1907 were convened at the invitation of Tsar Nicholas II. Another is the Martens Clause (named after diplomat and international lawyer Fyodor Fyodorovich Martens) who saved the 1899 conference and pseudonymous convention; reappears in abbreviated form in the Geneva Conventions and Additional Protocols; and describes a fundamental aspect of customary international law in this area. The Martens clause remains useful in this conflict; Air Commodore WH Boothby talked about it in this series regarding cluster munitions.

History also harbors reminders of Russian irredentism. At the end of November 1939, the USSR invaded Finland, a former Grand Duchy of Imperial Russia (which followed the Soviet occupation of eastern Poland and predated the annexation of Latvia, Lithuania and Estonia). the winter war lasted 104 days due to the resilience of heavily overwhelmed Finnish soldiers, but ultimately led to Finland’s defeat and the loss of about 11% of its territory (still part of Russia).

The last significant and substantial act of the League of Nations was to expel the Soviet Union (a founding member) for this war of aggression. USSR denunciation of this “absurd decision” sounds eerily familiar. The Soviet Union accused the Western powers of hypocrisy, arguing that “Britain and France have lost both the moral and formal right to speak of ‘aggression’ of anyone.” and affirmed the intention to protect “the true will of the Finnish people” against the “bankrupt” “clique” of its “former leaders”.

From the USSR to the Russian Federation

The collapse of the Soviet Union in December 1991 marked a shift in thinking about (geographically reduced) international law obligations of the Russian Federation. A change required a new perspective on fourteen non-Russian regions that the Soviet rulers (like the Imperial Russian rulers) had considered subordinate to Moscow. Henceforth, they were to be recognized as equal and rights-bearing sovereign states.

The loss of what Russia called the “near abroad” was compounded by the resumption of frozen conflicts that policies aimed at controlling non-Russian ethnic groups and Soviets nominally federal system of governance managed with varying effectiveness. A highly centralized one-party state had spent seventy-three years dividing, displacing, and sometimes forcibly deporting Russian and non-Russian populations within false internal borders. Military, industrial and other resources were scattered throughout the USSR without foreseeing the need to divide the spoils.

The violence between Armenia and Azerbaijan in 1988, for example, predates the Soviet collapse. Other conflicts, such as Russia’s 1992 imposition of a “peacekeeping” military force between the former Soviet republics of Moldova and Ukraine following the creation of aPridnestrovian Moldavian Soviet Socialist Republic(Transnistria), portends a modus operandi of the current crisis. Another example is the use of “peacekeeping” forces in South Ossetia and Abkhazia to provoke war with Georgia in 2008.

Before the collapse of the Soviet Union, but after the Ukrainian parliament declared independence, Russian President Boris Yeltsin threatened Ukrainian leaders that leaving would raise questions about the legitimacy of its borders, particularly with regard to the Crimea and the Donbass. Concern over the Soviet nuclear arsenal, much of which was in Ukraine, caused 1994 Budapest Memorandum signed by Ukraine, Russia, United Kingdom and United States. He provided, among others, that the parties “respect the independence and sovereignty and existing borders of Ukraine”. Other legal arrangements delineated control of Soviet military and naval installations, including the Black Sea Fleet at Sevastopol on the Crimean Peninsula.

Post-Soviet ambitions: Russia and Europe

Other, more conceptual changes have led to profound changes in Russia’s international relations. The Russian Constitution of 1993 moved away from a dualistic view of international law to which the Soviet Union adhered to adopt a more monistic approach. Section 15(4) of the Constitution declares:

Universally recognized norms of international law and international treaties and agreements of the Russian Federation are an integral part of its legal system. If an international treaty or an agreement of the Russian Federation establishes other rules than those provided by law, the rules of the international agreement apply.

russian lawyers debate the limits of this change, but it was a change nonetheless. It is important to note that it allowed Russia to join the Council of Europe and to accede to the European Convention on Human Rights. But the arc of this accession traces a trajectory of change in Russian views towards these treaty obligations.

In 1992, when Russia has applied for membership, he was desperate to join an organization that would accept him. The conclusion of the jurists and rapporteurs of the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe was that Russia has failed to meet legal standards for admission. This was not frankly challenged by Russia’s 1994 start of a brutal military campaign in Chechnya while its claim was pending. But the political pressure to expand the Council eventually prevailed with the argument that “integration is better than isolation; cooperation is better than confrontation.

Better outside or better inside?

Inclusion in the Council of Europe required the ratification of the European Convention on Human Rights, which took place in 1998. Much good has come from this international legal obligation in terms of national legal reforms largely accomplished during Vladimir Putin’s first presidential term.

But the demands of membership turned out to be burdens that Russia eventually decided not to bear anymore. Russia has 17,013 cases in progress— more than any other Member State. In 2021, Russia had 232 offenses judged against him – again a consistent ‘first place’ among 47 Member States. These violations have contributed more than any other State to the congestion of the overflowing role of the Strasbourg Court. Many violations are systemic, recurring failures or indifference to enforcement, reminiscent of the joke of the Russian imperial satirist Saltykov-Shchedrin that “the severity of the laws is compensated by the non-obligatory character of their observance”.

Some violations do not only concern the European Convention but resonate with other international conventions and customary norms. The Court recently declared Russia responsible for the polonium poisoning of Alexander Litvinenko by its agents in London. Interstate Affairs carried by Georgia and Ukraine—themselves member states of the Council of Europe—raise many questions at the heart of the law of armed conflict and international human rights law (including the stealth annexation of Crimea) through the prism of the European convention.

As Russian violations of the Convention increased, Russia has changed its view of its obligations. In 2015, a new Russian law subordinated the judgments of the European Court of Human Rights to the judgments of the Russian Constitutional Court. In the event of a finding by the Russian court of a “discovered contradiction” with the Russian Constitution, the execution of the Strasbourg judgment is prohibited.

Conclusion

Until recently, the Council of Europe has frequently criticized Russia, even briefly denying its representatives the right to vote, but refusing to exclude Russia altogether. The hope was as it was at the beginning: “integration is better than isolation; cooperation is better than confrontation.

This hope seems even more doubtful. In the lyrics of Alain PeletRussia’s counsel before the World Court until February 23, “it has become impossible to represent in proceedings devoted to the application of the law a country which despises it so cynically”.

***

Jeffrey Kahn is Emeritus Professor of Law and Gerald J. Ford Scholar at Southern Methodist University.

Photo credit: Jorge Lascar via Flickr

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French ambassador on energy issues at the Baker Institute event | Rice News | News and Media Relations https://cerib.org/french-ambassador-on-energy-issues-at-the-baker-institute-event-rice-news-news-and-media-relations/ Fri, 04 Mar 2022 18:00:58 +0000 https://cerib.org/french-ambassador-on-energy-issues-at-the-baker-institute-event-rice-news-news-and-media-relations/ HOUSTON – (March 4, 2022) – Philippe EtienneAmbassador of France to the United States, will discuss energy security, energy transitions and international relations at an event on March 10 hosted by Rice University’s Baker Institute for Public Policy. In the midst of the Russian-Ukrainian crisis, Etienne will offer a timely point of view on the […]]]>

HOUSTON – (March 4, 2022) – Philippe EtienneAmbassador of France to the United States, will discuss energy security, energy transitions and international relations at an event on March 10 hosted by Rice University’s Baker Institute for Public Policy.

In the midst of the Russian-Ukrainian crisis, Etienne will offer a timely point of view on the energy issues now at the center of global relations. France holds the presidency of the Council of the European Unionfor whom the energy transition is an absolute priority.

Philippe Etienne, Ambassador of France to the USA

Etienne is an expert on the European Union and continental Europe. He held positions in Moscow; Belgrade, Serbia; Bucharest, Hungary; Bonn, Germany; Berlin and Brussels. He was also adviser to the cabinet of the French Minister of Foreign Affairs on several occasions.

Members of the news media are invited to join in the discussion and a Q&A session afterwards. Tickets to the event are exclusive to members of The Baker Institute’s Round table, Young Professionals Round Table and Energy Forum and Rice’s students Master of Global Affairs and Master in Energy Economics programs.

What: Baker Institute event, “Energy security, energy transitions and international relations: interview with His Excellency Philippe Etienne.”

WHO: Philippe Etienne, Ambassador of France to the United States; Ken MedlockSenior Director of the Baker Institute’s Center for Energy Studies, will serve as moderator.

When: Thursday March 10; discussion 6-6:30 p.m. CST, media opportunity 6:30-6:45 p.m.

Or: James A. Baker III Hall’s Kelly International Conference Facility, Rice University. The press engagement will take place in room 114.

Campus map: http://www.rice.edu/maps/Rice-University-Color-Campus-Map.pdf.

Members of the news media wishing to attend should write to Avery Franklin, Rice Media Relations Specialist, at averyrf@rice.edu or 713-348-6327.

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Countering Coups: Experts Offer Steps for US Policy https://cerib.org/countering-coups-experts-offer-steps-for-us-policy/ Thu, 03 Mar 2022 19:21:02 +0000 https://cerib.org/countering-coups-experts-offer-steps-for-us-policy/ “These coups do not signal that democracy in West Africa and the Sahel is dead, but rather that it is part of a bigger puzzle: cultivating governance that is accountable to the people, that listens and meet its needs,” said Kamissa Camara, a former foreign minister of Mali who helps guide USIP’s work on the […]]]>
</p> <p>“These coups do not signal that democracy in West Africa and the Sahel is dead, but rather that it is part of a bigger puzzle: cultivating governance that is accountable to the people, that listens and meet its needs,” said Kamissa Camara, a former foreign minister of Mali who helps guide USIP’s work on the Sahel. “Where that listening and accountability is interrupted, even a system that uses democracy <em>forms</em>— say, parliaments and elections — becomes an empty shell that can be overthrown by a coup,” Camara said after moderating a USIP forum last week on the issue. “The essential need of any nation is that its citizens define <em>how democratic principles apply to them</em>, in their own realities. So, the political challenge now for major democracies is how best to ally with those in the Sahel who are defining and cultivating their own locally rooted democracies.</p> <p>In a series of USIP essays and forums, a range of U.S.-based policy experts offer specific priorities and actions with which the U.S. government and others can strengthen democracy and begin to reverse the blows. State military around the Sahel.</p> <p><strong>1. Major democracies have focused too narrowly on countering extremism in the Sahel by building up armies or police who then use indiscriminate force, injuring civilians, undermining elected governments and setting the stage for coups. State. Thus, democracies must rethink both their strategies against extremism and their security assistance.</strong></p> <p><strong>“</strong>You have France, the United States and other European partners coming in and basically pursuing a set of very hard-line strategic interests, which I don’t think are particularly well balanced with the values ​​that we espouse in terms of democracy and civil rule,” said Atlantic Council expert Cameron Hudson. Armies and police forces aided by democracies “are themselves, in many cases, the worst civil rights violators and perpetrators of atrocities in the region, in some cases even more so than groups jihadists we claim to be fighting,” Hudson said.</p> <p>Josh Meservey of the Heritage Foundation agreed with Hudson that democracies should rebalance aid programs to help civilian governments improve <em>their</em> performance. In the fight to undermine extremism, “the civilian elements should be at least as competent as the military elements”, argued Meservey.</p> <p>The United States and its allies should divert their aid programs away from creating elite counterterrorism units, said Joseph Siegle of the Defense Department’s Africa Center for Strategic Studies. Recipients <a href="https://theintercept.com/2022/01/26/burkina-faso-coup-us-military/" target="_blank" title="The Intercept news report. 'Another U.S.-Trained Soldier Stages a Coup in West Africa' (January 2022)" rel="noopener">specialized operations training</a> committed the January coup, <a href="https://www.washingtonpost.com/world/national-security/coup-leader-in-burkina-faso-received-us-military-training/2014/11/03/3e9acaf8-6392-11e4-836c-83bc4f26eb67_story.html" target="_blank" title="Washington Post news report. 'Coup leader in Burkina Faso received U.S. military training' (November 2014)" rel="noopener">and a precedent</a>, in Burkina Faso. The September coup in Guinea was carried out by an elite unit <a href="https://www.nytimes.com/2021/09/10/world/africa/guinea-coup-americans.html" target="_blank" title="New York Times news report. 'U.S. Forces Were Training the Guinean Soldiers Who Took Off to Stage a Coup' (September 2021)" rel="noopener">in the middle of</a> a training program by US Army Special Forces. Such incidents show “the problem of having elite forces that operate outside of standard command and control structures,” Siegle said.</p> <p>Security assistance should build “the capacity and effectiveness of all military institutions and command and control structures rather than focusing so much on these elite forces,” Siegle said. And military assistance must focus more on strengthening the norms of civil-military relations, he said.</p> <p><strong>2. The United States and the international community must earnestly support democratic African culture and governance as they did in Eastern Europe a generation ago. The United States is slow to use even the vital tools it has, including the Global Fragility Act of 2019. </strong></p> <p>“When countries are really struggling towards democracy, towards good governance, that’s the moment the international community really needs to support them,” said Mvemba Dizolele of the Center for Strategic and International Studies. Mali is a country whose people have struggled for decades to consolidate a democracy despite crushing poverty and growing violence in the region, but with too little support from the international community, Dizolele said.</p> <p>“We are placing so much burden on these countries in transition to democracy, expecting them to behave like Norway, when in fact they need all the support we have given to countries in Europe in transition” after the end of the Cold War, Dizolele said. . “No country in Africa has received this level of support.” Democracy policies and aid must be long-term – sustaining a given country’s efforts for “a decade or two”, Siegle said.</p> <p>Support from donor countries failed to kick into high gear, even when protests and contested elections (frequent triggers of coups) sparked warning signs that fledgling democracies were in jeopardy. It is striking to read <a href="https://georgetownsecuritystudiesreview.org/2021/03/06/amid-growing-instability-elections-in-the-sahel-should-signal-a-shift-in-us-security-policy/" target="_blank" title="Georgetown Security Studies Review. 'Amid Growing Instability, Elections in the Sahel Should Signal a Shift in US Security Policy' (March 2021). " rel="noopener">a review of</a> just 10 months ago, listing countries in the Sahel that had recently suffered disputed elections – Niger, Chad, Mali and Burkina Faso – and which have since suffered coups or coup attempts. ‘State.</p> <p>The researchers’ suggestions are supported by new <a href="https://www.worldpoliticsreview.com/articles/30361/don-t-blame-contagion-for-the-resurgence-in-military-coups" target="_blank" title="World Politics Review. 'Don't Blame Contagion for the Resurgence of Coups' (March 2022). The authors, from the U.S. Naval War College and University of Kentucky, lay out underlying causes and immediate triggers of coups d'etat." rel="noopener">analysis this week</a> by researchers from the US Naval War College and the University of Kentucky. They point to two specific structural problems that create conditions conducive to coups: extreme poverty (a <a href="https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/world-politics/article/abs/poverty-the-coup-trap-and-the-seizure-of-executive-power/2D6EC35637250DDD2C5B9F9489A823D8" target="_blank" title="World Politics (quarterly journal). 'Poverty, the Coup Trap, and the Seizure of Executive Power' (June 2011). The authors analyzed data on 121 countries from 1950 to 1982 and found 'economic well-being' an indicator of the probability of coups." rel="noopener">long-recognized nursery for coups</a>) and what scholars call “<a href="http://www.systemicpeace.org/vlibrary/GlobalReport2014.pdf" target="_blank" title="Center for Systemic Peace. 'Global Report 2014' (July 2014). The authors describe anocracies, and their distinction from autocracies, on pp 20-21." rel="noopener">anocracy</a>– partial, hybrid or hollow democracies that may include elements of both democratic and authoritarian rule. “Most states that have recently attempted a coup can be classified” as anocracies — either hybrid regimes or “nascent democracies that lack consolidated institutions and norms,” the authors write.</p> <p>Researchers urge the United States to apply recently improved but underutilized policy tools. USIP’s Edward Burrier suggests greater investment by the still fledgling international development finance firm in “Sahelian economies that lack the money to fertilize entrepreneurship”. Thomas Sheehy, Hudson and others at the Institute are urging the US administration to act immediately to advance the implementation, stalled for more than a year, of a revised US approach to fragile states through the new global fragility strategy. Hudson urged the US government to fill “the void in our policy” created by the vacancy of the post of US special envoy to the Sahel. “We need to be at the table diplomatically” at the Sahel regional level, he said.</p> <p><strong>3. Democracies need to make their policies more effective by allying themselves more broadly with legitimate partners, especially in civil society and at the local level, rather than working too narrowly through central governments.</strong></p> <p>In promoting resilient democracy across the Sahel, wealthy democracies “at best…can join partners on the ground who are committed to this work,” Meservey said. “Our laser focus must be on local actors who themselves have some legitimacy…who are fighting for better governance and democracy,” he said. Meservey insisted that politicians avoid “trying to impose some sort of model of governance”. He and others have highlighted the need to help civil society expand the inclusion of marginalized communities – typically women, youth, and ethnic or religious communities – in the governance of fragile democracies.</p> <p>Where politics engages central governments, Siegle urged increasing support for institutions beyond “superpowered executive powers.” This should strengthen the independence of legislative assemblies and electoral and judicial authorities, as well as the news media.</p> <p>U.S. efforts are “struggling with how to engage” even the strongest pro-democracy movements like in Sudan, Hudson said. American diplomacy is “not specifically designed to engage in mass protest movements or even broad-based civil society,” he said. A first step could be to increase the role of institutions such as the National Endowment for Democracy and its affiliates.</p> <p>The USIP forum also produced these policy suggestions:</p> <ul> <li><strong>Push for a stronger and more coherent defense of democracy by African regional institutions such as the African Union and the Economic Community of West African States (ECOWAS).</strong> The African Union “has failed” to support the democratic aspirations of Africans, Dizolele said. ECOWAS has done this in the past, he said, but the two organizations have enabled an environment conducive to coups by not opposing each other. <em>civil</em> violations of democratic norms by rulers, such as the “constitutional coups” that presidents have committed to reinforce their authoritarian power.</li> <li><strong>Apply economic sanctions against military regimes, but circumvent their limits with additional tools.</strong> Sanctions from peer African governments and organizations like ECOWAS are the most effective, Hudson said, while those from the United States or the European Union are more easily rejected by juntas. The power of sanctions is eroding with the role of opportunistic actors in Africa, notably Russia, which has shown its willingness to dialogue with the military authorities in Sudan and Mali. If a coup involves elite groups, wealthy democracies should consider banning them from receiving visas to travel abroad, Meservey said. </li> <li><strong>Work with regional bodies like ECOWAS to insist on post-coup transitions that can strengthen democracy by reducing the governance failures that enabled the coup in the first place.</strong> Mvemba questioned the effectiveness of simply demanding short deadlines for post-coup elections. Major democracies and ECOWAS should insist that <em>civil</em>, not military, authorities shape transitions, Siegle said. USIP’s Joseph Sany argued that any post-coup transition should include national dialogue and establish an agenda for democratic reform that can help shape the post-coup election and subsequent civilian government.</li> </ul></div> ]]></content:encoded> </item> <item> <title>Global Melamine Polyphosphate Market Report 2022 by Top Manufacturers are Sichuan Institute of Fine Chemical Industry Research and Design, Zhenjiang Sanwa Flame Retardant Technology, JLS Chemical, Zhenjiang Xingxing Flame Retardants https://cerib.org/global-melamine-polyphosphate-market-report-2022-by-top-manufacturers-are-sichuan-institute-of-fine-chemical-industry-research-and-design-zhenjiang-sanwa-flame-retardant-technology-jls-chemical-zhe/ Wed, 02 Mar 2022 16:23:12 +0000 https://cerib.org/global-melamine-polyphosphate-market-report-2022-by-top-manufacturers-are-sichuan-institute-of-fine-chemical-industry-research-and-design-zhenjiang-sanwa-flame-retardant-technology-jls-chemical-zhe
Global Melamine Polyphosphates Market has recently been circulated by MarketsandResearch.biz, where the report showcases development and innovation with a plan to educate end customer. The information is a combination of industry knowledge, innovative companies and common sense agreements. The report examines upstream and downstream areas that include raw materials, equipment, and suppliers. Also, it consists […]]]>

Global Melamine Polyphosphates Market has recently been circulated by MarketsandResearch.biz, where the report showcases development and innovation with a plan to educate end customer. The information is a combination of industry knowledge, innovative companies and common sense agreements.

The report examines upstream and downstream areas that include raw materials, equipment, and suppliers. Also, it consists of the determination of effort, requirements for items, inventory, inputs, and compelling elements in the Melamine Polyphosphate market.

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  • North America (United States, Canada and Mexico)
  • Europe (Germany, France, UK, Russia, Italy and Rest of Europe)
  • Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, Korea, India, Southeast Asia and Australia)
  • South America (Brazil, Argentina, Colombia and rest of South America)
  • Middle East and Africa (Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirates, Egypt, South Africa and Rest of Middle East and Africa)

The report expresses intricacies such as breakdowns, releases, and usefulness of items to enhance market infiltration techniques. Data introduced analytical tools such as SWOT and Porter’s Five Powers to gather market experience on Strengths, Gaps, Openings, Threats, Newcomers, Rivalries, Substitutes, and Weaknesses. The report provides brief data on the presence of major industry players:

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  • Polyolefin
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Development Status of IVF Services Market 2022 – Bloom Reproductive Institute, Shanghai Ji Ai Genetics and IVF Institute – Business Ethics https://cerib.org/development-status-of-ivf-services-market-2022-bloom-reproductive-institute-shanghai-ji-ai-genetics-and-ivf-institute-business-ethics/ Tue, 01 Mar 2022 13:58:39 +0000 https://cerib.org/development-status-of-ivf-services-market-2022-bloom-reproductive-institute-shanghai-ji-ai-genetics-and-ivf-institute-business-ethics/ A2Z Market Research has published a new study on Global IVF Service Covering Micro Level of Analysis by Competitors and Key Business Segments (2022-2029). The global IVF service explores an in-depth study on various segments such as opportunities, size, development, innovation, sales and overall growth of key players. The research is carried out on primary […]]]>

A2Z Market Research has published a new study on Global IVF Service Covering Micro Level of Analysis by Competitors and Key Business Segments (2022-2029). The global IVF service explores an in-depth study on various segments such as opportunities, size, development, innovation, sales and overall growth of key players. The research is carried out on primary and secondary statistical sources and consists of qualitative and quantitative details.

Some of the Major Key Players profiled in the study are Bloom Reproductive Institute, Shanghai Ji Ai Genetics and IVF Institute, Monash IVF, Dunya IVF, Manipal Fertility, Cloudnine IVF, Morpheus IVF, Embryolab, Fertility First, The Montreal Fertility Center, Virtus Health, Genea Oxford Fertility, Southern California Reproductive Center, ManorIVF , Klinika Bocian, Boston IVF, HELIOS Sanatorium, Fertility Associates, IVI-RMA Global, Repromed

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Various factors are responsible for the growth trajectory of the market, which are studied extensively in the report. Additionally, the report lists down the restraints that threaten the global IVF Services market. This report is a consolidation of primary and secondary research, which provides market size, share, dynamics and forecasts for various segments and sub-segments considering macro and micro environmental factors. It also assesses the bargaining power of suppliers and buyers, the threat of new entrants and product substitutes, and the degree of competition prevailing in the market.

Global IVF Services Market Segmentation:

Market Segmentation: By Type

Donor Egg IVF Service, Non-Donor Egg IVF Service

Market Segmentation: By Application

Hospitals, Fertility Clinics, Others

Key aspects of the market are illuminated in the report:

Abstract: It covers summary of most vital studies, global IVF Services market increase rate, modest circumstances, market trends, drivers, and issues along with macro pointers.

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Company profile: Each well-defined company in this segment is selected based on products, value, SWOT analysis, capacity, and other important characteristics.

Manufacturing by region: This Global IVF Service report offers data on import and export, sales, production and key companies in all regional markets studied.

Market Segmentation: By Geographical Analysis

The Middle East and Africa (GCC countries and Egypt)
North America (United States, Mexico and Canada)
South America (Brazil, etc)
Europe (Turkey, Germany, Russia UK, Italy, France, etc.)
Asia Pacific (Vietnam, China, Malaysia, Japan, Philippines, Korea, Thailand, India, Indonesia and Australia)

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The cost analysis of the Global IVF Services Market has been done considering the manufacturing expense, labor cost, and raw materials along with their market concentration ratio, suppliers, and the price trend. Other factors such as supply chain, downstream buyers, and sourcing strategy have been assessed to provide a comprehensive and in-depth view of the market. Buyers of the report will also be exposed to market positioning study with factors like target customer, brand strategy and pricing strategy taken into consideration.

Key questions answered by the report include:

  • Who are the key market players in the IVF Services Market?
  • What are the major regions for dissimilar professions expected to witness astounding growth in the IVF Services market?
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  • What will be the market size and growth rate by the end of the forecast period?
  • What are the key IVF Services market trends impacting market growth?
  • What are the main types of IVF service products?
  • What are the main applications of the IVF service?
  • Which IVF service technologies will dominate the market in the next 7 years?

Contents

Global IVF Services Market Research Report 2022-2029

Chapter 1 IVF Services Market Overview

Chapter 2 Global Economic Impact on Industry

Chapter 3 Global Market Competition by Manufacturers

Chapter 4 Global Production, Revenue (Value) by Region

Chapter 5 Global Supply (Production), Consumption, Export, Import by Regions

Chapter 6 Global Production, Revenue (Value), Price Trend by Type

Chapter 7 Global Market Analysis by Application

Chapter 8 Manufacturing Cost Analysis

Chapter 9 Industrial Chain, Sourcing Strategy and Downstream Buyers

Chapter 10 Marketing Strategy Analysis, Distributors/Traders

Chapter 11 Market Effect Factors Analysis

Chapter 12 Global IVF Services Market Forecast

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Healthcare Education Market Status, Estimates and Forecasts by 2028 | GE Healthcare Institute, Gundersen Health System, American College of Radiology, Healthcare Training Institute, etc. https://cerib.org/healthcare-education-market-status-estimates-and-forecasts-by-2028-ge-healthcare-institute-gundersen-health-system-american-college-of-radiology-healthcare-training-institute-etc/ Mon, 28 Feb 2022 08:05:47 +0000 https://cerib.org/healthcare-education-market-status-estimates-and-forecasts-by-2028-ge-healthcare-institute-gundersen-health-system-american-college-of-radiology-healthcare-training-institute-etc/ health-education-market Global Market Reports offers a global study based on research and analysis on “Global Health Education Market Report, History and Forecast 2016-2028, Breakdown Data by Companies, Key Regions, Types and Application“. This report offers insightful insight into the drivers and restraints present in the market. The Health Education Data Reports also provide a 5-year […]]]>
health-education-market

Global Market Reports offers a global study based on research and analysis on “Global Health Education Market Report, History and Forecast 2016-2028, Breakdown Data by Companies, Key Regions, Types and Application“. This report offers insightful insight into the drivers and restraints present in the market. The Health Education Data Reports also provide a 5-year history and forecast for the sector and include data on global socio-economic data. Key stakeholders can consider the statistics, tables, and figures mentioned in this report for strategic planning that leads to organizational success. It sheds light on strategic production, revenue, and consumption trends for players to enhance sales and growth in the global Healthcare Education market.

Some of the major manufacturers operating in this market include: GE Healthcare Institute, Gundersen Health System, American College of Radiology, Healthcare Training Institute, TACT Academy for Clinical Training, Zimmer Biomet Institute, Harvard Medical School, Johns Hopkins School of Medicine, Stanford University School of Medicine, Apollo Hospitals, Olympus Corporation, CAE Healthcare, Siemens Healthineers AG, Medical Training College, University of Edinburgh, King’s College London, Peking University Health Science Center, Tokyo Medical University and more…

Download a free sample PDF copy of the report (with COVID-19 Impact analysis): https://www.globmarketreports.com/request-sample/181569

Here, it focuses on the recent developments, sales, market value, production, gross margin and other significant factors of the business of major players operating in the global Healthcare Education market. Players can use the precise market facts, figures and statistical studies provided in the report to understand the current and future growth of the global Medical Education Market.

Our research analyst has put together a free copy of a sample PDF report to suit your research needs, also including an impact analysis of COVID-19 on Health Education Market Size

Medical Education market competitive landscape offers data insights and details by companies. It provides comprehensive analysis and accurate revenue statistics for the major participating players for the period 2022-2028. The report also illustrates minute details of the Healthcare Education Market governing the micro and macro factors that appear to have a dominating and long term impact, steering the course of popular trends in the global Healthcare Education Market.

Market is split by Type, can be split into: On-campus teaching Distance learning OtherThe market is split by Application, can be split into: Cardiology Neurology Radiology Internal medicine Pediatrics

Regions Covered in Global Healthcare Education Market:1. South America The healthcare education market covers Colombia, Brazil and Argentina.2. North America The health education market covers Canada, the United States and Mexico.3. Europe Healthcare education market covers UK, France, Italy, Germany and Russia.4. The Middle East and Africa Healthcare education market covers UAE, Saudi Arabia, Egypt, Nigeria and South Africa.5. Asia Pacific The health education market covers Korea, Japan, China, Southeast Asia and India.Years considered to estimate the market size:Historical year: 2015-2022Year of reference : 2022Estimated year: 2022Forecast year: 2022-2028

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Reasons to buy:

  • Acquire strategically important competitor information, analysis and intelligence to formulate effective R&D strategies.
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  • Classify potential new customers or partners into the target demographic.
  • Develop tactical initiatives by understanding the focus areas of leading companies.
  • Plan mergers and acquisitions meritoriously by identifying the best manufacturer.
  • Formulate corrective measures for pipeline projects by understanding Health Education pipeline depth.
  • Develop and design licensing and out-licensing strategies by identifying potential partners with the most attractive projects to enhance and expand business potential and reach.
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Some highlights from the table of contents:

  • Chapter 1: Healthcare Education Market overview, product overview, market segmentation, regions market overview, market dynamics, limitations, opportunities, and industry news and policies.
  • Chapter 2: Health Education industry chain analysis, upstream raw material suppliers, major players, production process analysis, cost analysis, market channels and major downstream buyers.
  • Chapter 3: Value analysis, production, growth rate and price analysis by type of health education.
  • Chapter 4: Downstream characteristics, consumption and market share by application of Health Education.
  • Chapter 5: Production Volume, Price, Gross Margin and Revenue ($) of Healthcare Education by Regions.
  • Chapter 6: Production, consumption, export and import of health education by regions.
  • Chapter 7: Healthcare Education Market Status and SWOT Analysis by Regions.
  • Chapter 8: Competitive landscape, product introduction, company profiles, Healthcare Education players market distribution status.
  • Chapter 9: Healthcare Education Market Analysis and Forecast by Type and Application.
  • Chapter 10: Health Education Market Analysis and Forecast by Regions.
  • Chapter 11: Healthcare Education industry characteristics, key drivers, new entrants SWOT analysis, investment feasibility analysis.
  • Chapter 12: Conclusion of the whole Healthcare Education Market report.
  • Carry on…

For more information with full table of contents: https://www.globmarketreports.com/industry-reports/181569/healthcare-education-market

Key Highlights of Healthcare Education Market Report:• Growth Rate • Earnings Forecast • Consumption Graph • Market Concentration Rate • Secondary Industry Competitors • Competitive Structure • Major Constraints • Market Drivers • Regional Bifurcation • Competitive Hierarchy • Current Market Trends • Concentration Analysis of the marketReport customization: Global Market Reports provides customization of reports according to your needs. This report can be customized to meet your needs. Get in touch with our sales team, who will guarantee you get a report tailored to your needs.

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Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market is Booming Globally https://cerib.org/asset-performance-management-apm-solutions-market-is-booming-globally/ Fri, 25 Feb 2022 08:10:33 +0000 https://cerib.org/asset-performance-management-apm-solutions-market-is-booming-globally/ Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market, Global Outlook and Forecast 2022-2028 is the latest research study published by HTF MI assessing the risk side analysis of the market, highlighting opportunities and leveraging support for strategic and tactical decision-making. The report provides information on market trends and development, growth drivers, technologies and developments asset performance management […]]]>

Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market, Global Outlook and Forecast 2022-2028 is the latest research study published by HTF MI assessing the risk side analysis of the market, highlighting opportunities and leveraging support for strategic and tactical decision-making. The report provides information on market trends and development, growth drivers, technologies and developments asset performance management (APM) solutions market investment structure. Some of the Key Players profiled in the study are AVEVA Group plc, Bentley Systems, Incorporated, DNV GL, Flowserve Corporation, GE Digital, IBM Corporation, MaxGrip BV, Nexus Global Business Solutions, Inc, Oracle Corporation, SAP SE, SAS Institute Inc . ., Schneider Electric SE and Siemens AG.

Get free sample report @ https://www.htfmarketreport.com/sample-report/3870690-asset-performance-management-3

Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market Overview:

The study provides comprehensive outlook essential to maintain up-to-date knowledge of the market, segmented by sector of Oil & Gas Industries and Power & Utilities sector, Performance Management Solutions market segment percentages Global Asset Management (APM), by Type, 2021 (%), Asset Performance Management Software & Risk & Strategy Analysis and 18+ Countries Across the Globe, plus Insights on Emerging and Major Players . If you want to analyze different companies involved in Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions industry based on your purpose or geography, we offer customization as per requirement.

Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market: Demand Analysis and Opportunity Outlook 2026

The Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions research study defines the market size of various segments & countries by historical years and forecasts the values ​​to the next 6 years. The report is assembled to comprise qualitative and quantitative elements of the Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions industry including: Market Share, Market Size (Value & Volume 2015-2020 and Forecast to 2026 ) which admires each relevant country in the competitive market. In addition, the study also provides and provides detailed statistics on the crucial elements of Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions which includes driving and restraining factors which help in estimating the future growth prospects of the market.

Segments and Sub-Sections of the Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market are shown below:

The study is segmented by the following Product/Service Type: , Global Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market Segment Percentages, by Type, 2021 (%), Asset Performance Management Software and risk and strategy analysis

The main application/end-user sectors are: oil and gas industries and energy and utilities sector

Some of the major players involved in the market are: AVEVA Group plc, Bentley Systems, Incorporated, DNV GL, Flowserve Corporation, GE Digital, IBM Corporation, MaxGrip BV, Nexus Global Business Solutions, Inc, Oracle Corporation, SAP SE, SAS Institute Inc ., Schneider Electric SE and Siemens AG

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Important years considered in the Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions study:
Historical year – 2015-2020; Base year – 2020; Forecast period** – 2021 to 2026 [** unless otherwise stated]

If you opt for the global version of Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market; then below country analysis would be included:
• North America (United States, Canada and Mexico)
• Europe (Germany, France, UK, Netherlands, Italy, Nordics, Spain, Switzerland and Rest of Europe)
• Asia-Pacific (China, Japan, Australia, New Zealand, South Korea, India, Southeast Asia and rest of APAC)
• South America (Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Colombia, Rest of the country, etc.)
• Middle East and Africa (Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirates, Israel, Egypt, Turkey, Nigeria, South Africa, Rest of MEA)

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Key questions answered by this study
1) What makes the Asset Performance Management (APM) solutions market feasible for long-term investment?
2) Know the areas of the value chain where actors can create value?
3) A territory likely to experience a large increase in CAGR and year growth?
4) Which geographic region would have a better demand for products/services?
5) What opportunity would the emerging territory present to established and new entrants in the Asset Performance Management (APM) solutions market?
6) Analysis of the service provider risk side?
7) What factors will influence the demand for Asset Performance Management (APM) solutions in the coming years?
8) What is the impact analysis of various factors on the growth of the Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions market?
9) What strategies of the major players help them gain mature market share?
10) How is technology and customer-centric innovation bringing big changes to the market for Asset Performance Management (APM) solutions?

Browse Executive Summary & Full Table of Contents @ https://www.htfmarketreport.com/reports/3870690-asset-performance-management-3

There are 15 Chapters to display the Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions market
Chapter 1, Overview to describe Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market Definition, Specifications and Classification, Applications [Oil & Gas Industries & Energy & Utility Sector]Market Segment by Types, Global Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market Segment Percentages, by Type, 2021 (%), Asset Performance Management Software and Risk & Strategy Analysis;
Chapter 2, objective of the study.
Chapter 3, Research Methodology, Measurements, Assumptions and Analytical Tools
Chapter 4 and 5, Analysis of Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market Trends, Drivers, Challenges by Consumer Behavior, Marketing Channels, Value Chain Analysis
Chapter 6 and 7, to show the Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market Analysis, segmentation analysis, characteristics;
Chapter 8 and 9, to show the five forces (bargaining power of buyers/suppliers), threats to new entrants and the state of the market;
Chapter 10 and 11, to show the analysis by regional segmentation [North America, US, Canada, Mexico, Europe, Germany, France, U.K., Italy, Russia, Nordic Countries, Benelux, Rest of Europe, Asia, China, Japan, South Korea, Southeast Asia, India, Rest of Asia, South America, Brazil, Argentina, Rest of South America, Middle East & Africa, Turkey, Israel, Saudi Arabia, UAE & Rest of Middle East & Africa], comparative, leading countries and opportunities; Customer behavior
Chapter 12, to identify the major decision framework accumulated by industry experts and strategic decision makers;
Chapter 13 and 14, about Competition Landscape (Classification and Market Ranking)
Chapter 15 deals with Asset Performance Management (APM) Solutions Market sales channel, research findings and conclusion, appendix and data source.

Thank you for your interest in the Asset Performance Management (APM) solutions industry research publication; you can also get individual chapter wise section or region wise report version like North America, LATAM, USA, GCC, Southeast Asia, Europe, APAC, UK, India or China etc.

About the Author:
HTF Market Intelligence Consulting is uniquely positioned to empower and inspire research and advisory services to empower businesses with strategies for growth, delivering services with extraordinary depth and breadth of thought leadership, research, tools, events and experience that help decision-making.


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Craig Francis (Public Relations and Marketing Manager)
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