1 Original: English 15 October 2009 NINETY-EIGHTH SESSION REPORT ON HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGEMENT
2 Page i CONTENTS Page I. INTRODUCTION II. IOM STAFF New Director of HRM. 1 Vacancies and placements... 1 Associate Experts Staff exchanges, secondments and loans Internships Rotation III. EFFECTIVE HUMAN RESOURCES SERVICE DELIVERY.. 3 HRM policy and services Staff well-being, health insurance and improved working conditions... 4 Staff relations.. 4 Staff Development and Learning. 5 ANNEX - Statistical Overview
3 Page 1 REPORT ON HUMAN RESOURCES MANAGEMENT I. INTRODUCTION 1. During the reporting period, the Organization experienced a further increase in the number of projects, and this resulted in staff strength worldwide increasing by another 11 per cent, from 6,873 in June 2008 to 7,735 at the end of June During the same period, key developments at Human Resources Management (HRM) included: the arrival of a new Director of HRM; a review of the Staff Regulations; the production of the Welcome to IOM package to facilitate staff induction; the extension of health insurance coverage to local staff worldwide; the implementation of staff rotation and the incorporation of lessons learned. II. IOM STAFF New Director of HRM 3. The new Director of Human Resources Management joined IOM in December He is expected to have the requisite objective and fresh outlook on human resources management, and the potential to make human resource policy and strategic changes and to formulate recommendations for the Director General in order to further strengthen one of the most important areas of the Organization. Vacancies and placements 4. The Recruitment Unit continued to focus on streamlining IOM s selection processes and enhancing its talent management tool to respond to the need for speedy and effective recruitment, while upholding IOM s principles of equal opportunity, transparency and fairness. Between July 2008 and June 2009, IOM issued 36 vacancy notices and recruited or placed 24 staff members through internal (18) and external (6) advertisements. Furthermore, three vacancy notices were placed for General Service staff at Headquarters and 19 short-term vacancy notices for Officials. The figures show that internal candidates have the qualifications and experience needed to fill vacancies (see Annex, Figures 13 1 and 16). 1 Figure 13 compares the number of vacancies for Officials worldwide and Employees at Headquarters filled by internal and external candidates.
4 Page 2 Associate Experts 5. IOM s Associate Expert programme continues to expand. The Organization presently has 16 agreements with various donors, including a newly signed agreement with the Government of Norway. Five new Associate Experts joined IOM in the first semester of 2009, funded by Austria, Denmark and Sweden. The number of Associate Experts remains consistently high, with a total of 27 working at IOM during the reporting period. Ongoing efforts to encourage donor countries to fund Associate Experts from developing countries will result in an Associate Expert who is a national of Zimbabwe and funded by the Italian Government joining the Migration Policy and Research Department. During the reporting period IOM retained six Associate Experts as Officials of the Organization once their assignment had ended. Staff exchanges, secondments and loans 6. During the reporting period 19 staff members were seconded to or from IOM. The secondments to IOM comprised one person from the Danish Refugee Council to work in emergency programmes in Myanmar, and 11 people from SYNI 2 to Headquarters and five from SYNI to the Field (four to Chisinau and one to Belgrade) to work in migration research, gender, media and external relations. IOM loaned one staff member to the Global Forum on Migration and Development, another to the International Labour Organization (ILO) and a third to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. It is discussing the secondment of a senior IOM migration health official to the WHO Health Action in Crises Cluster, to enhance joint programme efficiency and supplement the operational and conceptual capacities of both parties. The secondment is expected to start in August Internships 7. The IOM internship programme continues to expand both at Headquarters and in the Field, providing mutually rewarding learning experiences and opportunities for both the talented young professionals involved and the Organization. During the reporting period IOM hosted 200 interns (84 at Headquarters and 116 in the Field) from a wide range of educational and national backgrounds. In addition, a new agreement has recently been signed with the McGill University Faculty of Medicine/School of Nursing to host a graduate student in migration and health activities. During the reporting period 9 interns were retained on special contracts. Rotation 8. In 2009 steps were taken to clear the fairly large back-log of staff members due for rotation, with the Administration assigning 69 of the 123 staff members up for rotation to another location. Further rotations are expected to take place during the second half of 2009 and in A few pending cases will be reviewed during the last quarter of SYNI is a non-profit professional project carried out by Lausanne City Council that offers motivated professionals the possibility of participating in formative international cooperation assignments in Switzerland and abroad. To that end it facilitates short-term subsidized assignments to Swiss resident professionals interested in acquiring international working experience. SYNI is funded and commissioned by the Swiss State Secretariat for Economic Affairs (SECO) and Lausanne City Council.
5 Page 3 and the next cycle of rotations, which will begin in July Several meetings have been held, and others are planned, between the Administration, the Staff Association Committee and senior managers concerning rotation and to draw on the lessons learned. The aim is to improve rotation s potential to enhance staff career development and to match operational needs with potential candidates, subject to rotation, through a consultative process. A new software, the Rotation Management System, is being developed for the same purpose. It is expected to be completed for the next cycle of rotations. III. EFFECTIVE HUMAN RESOURCES SERVICE DELIVERY 9. In order to provide appropriate and relevant services to IOM staff and operations, HRM strives constantly to improve; applying lessons learned and best human resource practices. Some of these are illustrated below. (a) (b) (c) The Policy, Standards and Quality Control Unit at Headquarters is working on a system of checks and balances to ensure the integrity and validity of human resources data and information, which are key to making informed decisions (i.e. checking on data structure and content so they reflect the policy being implemented). Key Performance Indicators (KPIs), such as quick and effective responses to personnel queries, were implemented in HRM Manila and Headquarters, giving HRM a dashboard for monitoring and adjusting its operational activities. A minimum timeframe has been established for responding to queries. In 2009 the financial information system (PRISM FI) and the human resources information system (PRISM HR) were fully integrated to ensure that the flow of financial and human resource information is accurate and reliable. The Personnel Administration and Payroll Units in HRM Manila tested and adjusted the system to ensure minimal disruption to human resource activities during the integration. Furthermore, HRM units in Manila and Panama working in close consultation with Headquarters and the information technology team, identified the system functionality upgrades required for the PRISM payroll roll-out. HRM policy and services (a) (b) HRM developed the Welcome to IOM package for new staff. The package comprises three booklets: one containing general information on IOM, a second on staff entitlements and a third on the specific conditions that apply to each IOM Field Office. During the reporting period, the Human Resources Policy Unit, working in coordination with the Legal Affairs Department and the Staff Association Committee, reviewed the Staff Regulations that apply to Officials and those that apply to Headquarters Employees and prepared a new, unified version that applies to all IOM staff at Headquarters and in the Field.
6 Page 4 (c) The Occupational Health Unit developed policies on staff well-being in the workplace in respect of physical or mental risks, specifically in relation to measures to prevent tuberculosis infection among IOM health care workers and reduce staff exposure to the virus. 10. HRM staff members traveled to a number of IOM Field Offices in Egypt, the Syrian Arab Republic, Jordan, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Colombia, Myanmar, Thailand, Sudan, Panama and the Mindanao region in the Philippines - to provide support for human resource activities such as recruitment, training, personnel administration, capacitybuilding and staff management. Staff well-being, health insurance and improved working conditions (a) (b) (c) Agreements were concluded with major hospitals in the Philippines, Nepal, Pakistan, the United Republic of Tanzania and Italy to facilitate admission procedures and improve the cost effectiveness of health services. Other agreements are being negotiated in other IOM Field locations. In order to be medically prepared for epidemics, IOM staff travelling on duty were given vaccinations and medical kits and support was provided to Field Offices exposed to epidemics. The Administration has been working in close coordination with WHO to prepare for the possibility of an H1N1 outbreak among IOM staff and dependants. The extension of health insurance coverage (MSP) and of regular periodic medical exams for local staff worldwide is in its final phase. The Health Claims and Processing Unit recently established at the Panama Administrative Centre is functioning well, helping IOM Field Offices in Africa and the Americas file health claims. The MSP has now been rolled out to all Field Offices worldwide, with 29 new Field Offices (1,753 participants) joining in A total of 105 Field Offices are now enrolled, with 5,325 participants (staff member and eligible dependents). Staff relations (a) (b) HRM worked closely with the Staff Association Committee throughout the reporting period, particularly in a series of Joint Administration and Staff Association Committee meetings that sought to address staff matters in a constructive fashion. During the reporting period HRM and the Staff Association Committee met six times. The Director of HRM and the Ombudsperson now meet weekly to discuss individual staff complaints with HRM implications. Together they have looked into conflict management within the Organization and are developing policies with respect thereto. HRM is encouraging Chiefs of Mission to manage conflicts more effectively. To this effect, a number of case studies have been developed in collaboration with the Ombudsperson and will be included in the next training workshop for Chiefs of Mission.
7 Page 5 (c) As concerns staff grievances, the Joint Administrative Review Board received three appeals in the twelve months ending on 30 June 2009, and one complaint was filed with the ILO Administrative Tribunal. Staff Development and Learning (a) (b) (c) (d) (e) In 2009, Phase 2 of IOM s Project Management Training Package was transferred to Field locations in order to facilitate staff access to it and to reduce travel costs. While four sessions had been organized in Geneva in 2008, five sessions are planned for 2009, one in Geneva and four in the Field (specifically Manila and Brussels in February and March, and Panama and Nairobi in the second half of 2009). A new programme, Public Speaking and Presentation Skills, was designed and launched in the first half of 2009 to enhance the ability of all IOM staff at all levels to present the Organization in a professional manner to all target groups. Similarly, a new training-of-trainers programme focusing on project development augmented the pool of IOM project development trainers to 20, ensuring that IOM s efforts to develop good quality projects could draw on a sustainable source of trainers. During the reporting period, the Staff Development and Learning Unit played an instrumental role in the organization of the Director General s regional meetings with IOM Chiefs of Mission in the second half of 2008 and first quarter of 2009 and facilitated the selection of the specialized provider for the first organizationwide satisfaction survey in early The Performance Development System is under review and plans are being made to develop a career development system. The Unit has also had reference training material translated into Spanish to facilitate communication with IOM staff in the Organization s Spanish-speaking Field Offices. 11. IOM s staff are its most valuable asset, and HRM therefore plans further to enhance working conditions and hone the Organization s ethics and values by communicating more transparently and frequently with staff on human resource matters, furthering career development and ensuring that the staff development system is applied in a systematic, fair and equitable manner throughout the Organization to all categories of staff.
8 Page 1 Annex STATISTICAL OVERVIEW IOM STAFF COMPOSITION.. 2 Figure 1 IOM Field locations, Figure 2 IOM staffing trends, Figure 3 IOM staff Distribution by category, location and gender, June Figure 4 Officials - Distribution by gender and category/grade, Figure 5 Distribution by gender and category/grade, June 2009 (Officials and Headquarters General Service staff)... 4 Figure 6 Officials - Distribution by country of nationality, category/grade and gender, June Figure 7 General Service staff - Distribution by category/grade and gender, June Figure 8 Headquarters General Service staff - Distribution by country of nationality and gender, June Figure 9 General Service staff - Distribution by country of nationality, category/grade and gender, June ALTERNATIVE STAFFING RESOURCES Figure 10 Figure 11a Figure 11b Associate Experts - Distribution by country of nationality, June Interns - Distribution by gender and duty station, July June Secondees Distribution by gender and duty station, July June RECRUITMENT AND SELECTION.. 15 Figure 12 Vacancy notices issued for Officials, June Figure 13 Officials appointed through vacancy notices, June Figure 14 Officials appointed through vacancy notices Distribution by country of nationality, June Figure 15 Vacancy notices issued for Employees at Headquarters, June Figure 16 Mobility of internal staff, June Figure 17 Temporary recruitment and selection, June STAFF DEVELOPMENT AND LEARNING. 19 Figure 18 Staff development and learning activities, June Figure 19 Staff trained Distribution by gender, June Figure 20 Staff trained Distribution by location, June Figure 21 Staff trained Distribution by category, June Figure 22 Regional distribution, January June Figure 23 Staff trained Distribution by main areas of learning and development and gender, January - June
9 Page 2 IOM STAFF COMPOSITION 1 Figure 1. IOM Field locations, Figure 2. IOM staffing trends 2, GENERAL SERVICE OFFICIALS TOTAL IOM staff statistics have been revised in order to group categories of staff with similar responsibilities. Staff members holding a short-term contract included.
10 Page 3 Figure 3. IOM staff - Distribution by category, location and gender, June 2009 Category Headquarters Field F M F M Total Officials Officials (1,093) Officials, short-term National Officers Associate Experts General General Service Service (6,041) General Service, short-term TOTAL Figure 4. Officials - Distribution by gender and category/grade, Category/grade June 2005 June 2006 June 2007 June 2008 June 2009 M F M F M F M F M F P5 and above 14% 6% 14% 6% 13% 5% 12% 5% 11% 4% P3-P4 37% 28% 38% 32% 36% 33% 35% 27% 34% 28% P1-P2 14% 23% 14% 21% 14% 16% 12% 18% 15% 20% PU 2% 3% 3% 4% 3% 4% 2% 4% 3% 5% Short-term officials 17% 20% 17% 13% 10% 13% 12% 14% 9% 10% Associate Experts 1% 4% 1% 4% 0% 3% 1% 2% 1% 3% National Officers 15% 17% 14% 20% 24% 26% 27% 29% 27% 31% Total Gender Gender % 56% 44% 57% 43% 57% 43% 57% 43% 57% 43% Total Officials The Director General, Deputy Director General, consultants, interns and staff on special leave without pay are excluded.
11 Page 4 Figure 5. Distribution by gender and category/grade, June 2009 (Officials and Headquarters General Service staff) 100% 80% 60% 40% 20% 0% D2 D1 P5 P4 P3 P2 P1 UG OFF ST AE NO G7 G6 G5 G4 G3 G2 G1 UG GS ST MALE FEMALE
12 Page 5 Figure 6. Officials - Distribution by country of nationality, category/grade and gender, June 2009 Country of nationality Category/Grade D2 D1 P5 P4 P3 P2 P1 UG Shortterm officials Associate Experts National Officers Member States Afghanistan Albania Algeria Angola 0 Argentina Armenia Australia Austria Azerbaijan Bahamas 0 Bangladesh Belarus Belgium Belize 0 Benin Bolivia (Plurinational State of) Bosnia and Herzegovina Brazil Bulgaria Burkina Faso Burundi Cambodia Cameroon Canada Cape Verde 0 Chile Colombia Congo 0 Costa Rica Côte d Ivoire Croatia Cyprus 0 Czech Republic Democratic Republic of the Congo Denmark Dominican Republic 0 Ecuador Egypt El Salvador Estonia 0 Finland France Gabon 0 Gambia 0 Georgia Germany Ghana Greece Guatemala Guinea Guinea-Bissau 0 Haiti Total Gender breakdown F M
13 Page 6 Figure 6. Officials - Distribution by country of nationality, category/grade and gender, June 2009 (continued) Country of nationality Category/Grade D2 D1 P5 P4 P3 P2 P1 UG Shortterm officials Associate Experts National Officers Gender breakdown Member States (continued) Honduras Hungary India Iran (Islamic Republic of) Ireland Israel Italy Jamaica 0 Japan Jordan Kazakhstan Kenya Kyrgyzstan Latvia Liberia Libyan Arab Jamahiriya Lithuania Luxembourg 0 Madagascar 0 Mali Malta 0 Mauritania 0 Mauritius Mexico Mongolia 0 Montenegro 0 Morocco Namibia 0 Nepal Netherlands New Zealand Nicaragua Niger Nigeria Norway Pakistan Panama Paraguay 0 Peru Philippines Poland Portugal Republic of Korea Republic of Moldova Romania Rwanda 0 Senegal Serbia Sierra Leone Slovakia Slovenia 0 Somalia Total F M
14 Page 7 Figure 6. Officials - Distribution by country of nationality, category/grade and gender, June 2009 (continued) Country of nationality Category/Grade D2 D1 P5 P4 P3 P2 P1 UG Shortterm officials Associate Experts National Officers Member States (continued) South Africa Spain Sri Lanka Sudan Sweden Switzerland Tajikistan Thailand Togo Trinidad and Tobago 0 Tunisia Turkey Uganda Ukraine United Kingdom United Republic of Tanzania United States of America Uruguay Venezuela (Bolivarian Republic of) Viet Nam Yemen 0 Zambia 0 Zimbabwe Observers/non-Member States Bahrain 0 Bhutan 0 Chad China Cuba 0 Djibouti Eritrea Ethiopia Guyana 0 Holy See 0 Indonesia Iraq Lebanon Malaysia Mozambique Myanmar Papua New Guinea Qatar 0 Russian Federation San Marino 0 Sao Tome and Principe 0 Saudi Arabia 0 Syrian Arab Republic The former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia Turkmenistan Uzbekistan 0 Total Gender breakdown Total F M
15 Page 8 Figure 7. General Service staff - Distribution by category/grade and gender June G-1 G-10 G-11 G-13 G-1A G-1B G-2 G-3 G-4 G-5 G-6 G-7 G-8 G-9 ST UG Male Female Figure 8. Headquarters General Service staff 4 - Distribution by country of nationality and gender, June 2009 Country of nationality F Gender M Total Albania 1 1 Argentina 1 1 Austria 1 1 Azerbaijan 0 Barbados 1 1 Bosnia and Herzegovina 1 1 Bulgaria 1 1 Canada 1 1 Colombia 1 1 Democratic Republic of the Congo 1 1 Estonia 1 1 France Germany Ghana 1 Italy Mexico 1 1 Netherlands 1 1 Portugal 0 Romania 1 1 Slovakia 0 Spain 1 1 Sri Lanka 2 2 Switzerland The former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia United Kingdom United Republic of Tanzania 2 2 Uruguay 2 2 Grand Total Including short-term employees.
16 Page 9 Figure 9. General Service staff - Distribution by country of nationality, category/grade and gender, June 2009 Country of nationality Category/Grade Total Gender breakdown G-13 G-11 G-10 G-9 G-8 G-7 G-6 G-5 G-4 G-3 G-2 G-1B G-1A G-1 UG ST F M Member States Afghanistan Albania Angola Argentina Armenia Australia Austria Azerbaijan Bahamas Bangladesh Belarus Belgium Bolivia (Plurinational State of) Bosnia and Herzegovina Bulgaria Burundi Cambodia Cameroon Canada Chile Colombia Congo Costa Rica Côte d'ivoire Croatia Czech Republic Democratic Republic of the Congo Dominican Republic Ecuador Egypt El Salvador Estonia Finland France Gambia Georgia Germany Ghana Greece Guatemala Guinea Guinea-Bissau Haiti Honduras Hungary India Iran (Islamic Republic of)
17 Page 10 Figure 9. General Service staff - Distribution by country of nationality, category/grade and gender, June 2009 (continued) Country of nationality Gender Category/Grade breakdown Total G-13 G-11 G-10 G-9 G-8 G-7 G-6 G-5 G-4 G-3 G-2 G-1B G-1A G-1 UG ST F M Member States (cont'd) Ireland Italy Jamaica Japan Jordan Kazakhstan Kenya Kyrgyzstan Latvia Liberia Libyan Arab Jamahiriya Lithuania Madagascar Mali Malta Mauritania Mauritius Mexico Montenegro Morocco Nepal Netherlands Nicaragua Niger Nigeria Norway Pakistan Panama Paraguay Peru Philippines Poland Portugal Republic of Korea Republic of Moldova Romania Rwanda Senegal Serbia Sierra Leone Slovakia Slovenia Somalia South Africa Spain Sri Lanka Sudan Tajikistan
18 Page 11 Figure 9. General Service staff - Distribution by country of nationality, category/grade and gender, June 2009 (continued) Country of nationality Category/Grade G-13 G-11 G-10 G-9 G-8 G-7 G-6 G-5 G-4 G-3 G-2 G-1B G-1A G-1 UG ST F M Total Gender breakdown Member States (cont'd) Thailand Trinidad and Tobago Tunisia Turkey Uganda Ukraine United Kingdom United Republic of Tanzania United States of America Uruguay Venezuela (Bolivarian Republic of) Viet Nam Yemen Zambia Zimbabwe Observer and non-member States China Cuba Djibouti Ethiopia Hong Kong Indonesia Iraq Kuwait Lao People's Dem. Republic Lebanon Mozambique Myanmar Papua New Guinea Russian Federation Saudi Arabia Syrian Arab Republic The former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia Timor-Leste Turkmenistan Uzbekistan TOTAL
19 Page 12 ALTERNATIVE STAFFING RESOURCES Figure 10. Associate Experts - Distribution by country of nationality June June 2009 Armenia Austria Belgium Denmark 1 Finland 1 France 1 1 Germany Italy Japan Morocco Netherlands 4 4 Niger Sweden Switzerland United States of America Total Includes Associate Experts present for only part of the year. Funded by the Government of the Netherlands. Funded by Organisation Internationale de la Francophonie.
20 Figure 11a. Interns - Distribution by gender and duty station, July June 2009 Duty station F M Total Headquarters Accounting 2 2 Budget Director General's Office Donor Relations 2 2 Election Support 1 1 Emergency and Post-crisis External Relations 1 1 GFMD Support Unit 1 1 Human Resources Management Information Technology and Communication. 1 1 International Dialogue on Migration. 7 7 International Migration Law and Legal Affairs IT Procurement 1 1 Labour and Facilitated Migration. 3 3 Media and Communication Unit. 1 1 Media and Public Information Migration Health 3 3 Migration Policy and Research. 3 3 Movement Management Ombudsperson 3 3 Regional Advisers 1 1 Research and Publications Return Management and Counter-trafficking Spanish Translations 1 1 Staff Development, Learning and Communication. 3 3 Strategic Policy and Planning. 1 1 Technical Cooperation on Migration Headquarters Total Field Angola Argentina 1 1 Austria Bangladesh 1 1 Belgium Bosnia and Herzegovina. 1 1 Bulgaria 1 1 Cambodia 1 1 Colombia Costa Rica 3 3 Egypt 2 2 Finland 1 1 France 2 2 Germany 2 2 Ghana 1 1 Indonesia 1 1 Ireland Italy Jordan 2 2 Kenya 5 5 Lao People's Democratic Republic. 2 2 Malta 1 1 Nicaragua 3 3 Peru 1 1 Philippines Republic of Korea 3 3 Russian Federation 2 2 South Africa Spain 2 2 Switzerland (Bern) Tajikistan 2 2 Thailand Timor-Leste Turkey 2 2 Ukraine United States of America. 4 4 Viet Nam 3 3 Zambia 1 1 Zimbabwe 1 1 Field Total MC/INF/295 Page 13 GRAND TOTAL
21 Page 14 Figure 11b. Secondees Distribution by gender and duty station July June 2009 Duty station Women Men Total Headquarters Director General's Office Labour and Facilitated Migration 2 2 Media and Public Information 2 Regional Advisers 2 1 Research and Publications 2 2 Headquarters Total Field Argentina Hungary 1 1 Morocco 1 1 Zambia 1 1 Field Total 5 3 8
22 Page 15 RECRUITMENT AND SELECTION Figure 12. Vacancy notices issued for Officials, June 2009 Vacancy notices issued June 2009 Total number of vacancy notices issued Headquarters positions Field positions Advertised internally only Headquarters positions Field positions Advertised internally and externally Headquarters positions Field positions Figure 13. Officials appointed through vacancy notices, 2005 June 2009 Vacancy notices issued June 2009 Vacancies filled internally Headquarters positions Field positions Vacancies filled externally Headquarters positions Field positions Total As of January 2008, vacancy notices advertised internally only are also open to external candidates from non-represented Member States.
23 Page 16 Figure 14. Officials appointed through vacancy notices Distribution by country of nationality, June 2009 Country of nationality June 2009 Albania 1 Argentina 1 Australia Austria Azerbaijan 1 1 Bangladesh 2 Belarus 1 Belgium 3 1 Bosnia and Herzegovina 1 Brazil Burkina Faso Canada Cape Verde Chile 1 Colombia 1 Costa Rica Côte d Ivoire 1 Croatia 1 Czech Republic Denmark 1 Ecuador 1 Egypt Ethiopia 10 1 Eritrea 9 1 Finland 1 France Georgia 1 Germany Ghana 1 Greece 1 Hungary India Indonesia 10 2 Iraq 9 1 Ireland 1 1 Israel 1 Italy Japan 1 1 Jordan 2 2 Kazakhstan 1 Kenya 1 2 Latvia 1 1 Liberia 1 Lithuania Malaysia 9 1 Morocco Mozambique 10 Netherlands Nicaragua
24 Page 17 Figure 14. Officials appointed through vacancy notices Distribution by country of nationality, June 2009 (continued) Country of nationality June 2009 Niger 1 Nigeria 1 Norway 1 Pakistan 1 1 Panama 1 Peru Philippines Poland Portugal 1 1 Republic of Korea 1 Republic of Moldova 1 Romania Russian Federation Senegal 1 Serbia Sierra Leone 1 South Africa 1 Slovakia 1 Spain 1 Sri Lanka 1 Sudan 1 Sweden 2 1 Switzerland 1 Thailand The former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia Togo 1 Tunisia 1 Turkey Uganda 1 Ukraine 1 2 United Kingdom United States of America Uruguay 1 Total Number of nationalities Non-Member States Observer States
25 Page 18 Figure 15. Vacancy notices issued for Employees at Headquarters, June 2009 Vacancy notices issued Total number of vacancy notices issued Advertised internally only Advertised internally and externally Total number of corresponding positions June 2009 Vacancies filled internally Employees from Headquarters Employees from the Field Vacancies filled externally Cancelled/ reissued Figure 16. Mobility of internal staff, June June 2009 From Headquarters to the Field From the Field to Headquarters From one Field Office to another Reassignment within same duty station Total Figure 17. Temporary recruitment and selection, June June 2009 For Officials Number of temporary vacancy notices issued Number of temporary positions filled Of which for emergency and post-conflict operations For Employees at Headquarters Number of temporary vacancy notices issued Number of temporary positions filled External candidate from a non-represented Member State.
26 Page 19 STAFF DEVELOPMENT AND LEARNING Figure 18. Staff development and learning activities, June June 2009 Learning Activities organized by SDL Total staff members Staff members trained Percentage of staff trained 15.70% 9.80% 14.80% 16.70% 4.50% Figure 19. Staff trained Distribution by gender, June Female Male
27 Page 20 Figure 20. Staff trained Distribution by location, June Field HQ Figure 21. Staff trained Distribution by category, June Officials Employees Ungraded
28 Page 21 Figure 22. Regional distribution, January June 2009 HQ 13% AFRICA & THE MIDDLE EAST 25% EUROPE 34% ASIA & OCEANIA 18% THE AMERICAS 10% Figure 23. Staff trained Distribution by main areas of learning and development and gender, January - June 2009 Main areas No. of staff attending % of participants in all courses Female participants Gender breakdown % Female participants Male participants % of Male participants Coaching and team-building 46 13% 18 5% 28 8% Communication 45 13% 30 9% 15 4% Emergency response 29 8% 10 3% 19 5% Language courses 34 10% 20 6% 14 4% Project development and management 82 23% 46 13% 36 10% Resource management 50 14% 24 7% 22 6% Executives training 34 10% 15 4% 19 5% Specialized migration training 29 8% 18 5% 11 3% TOTAL % % %
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Brochure More information from http://www.researchandmarkets.com/reports/1836899/ Technical & Trade School Lines World Report Description: TECHNICAL & TRADE SCHOOL LINES WORLD REPORT The Technical & Trade
New Technologies and services - Cable Television WORLD: AFRICA provide service Angola Benin Botswana Burkina Faso Burundi applications. Cameroon The relevant licence must be obtained. Cape Verde Central
nomis official labour market statistics QS213EW - Country of birth (expanded) Overview Table population All usual residents Reference QS213EW Source Census 2011 Keywords Country of Birth Coverage England
Brochure More information from http://www.researchandmarkets.com/reports/1837057/ Waterpark Lines World Report Description: This report provides Market Consumption/Products/Services for 100 countries by
INDEX FOR RISK MANAGEMENT RESULTS 2016 WELCOME Welcome to the INFORM (Index for Risk Management) 2016 global results report. INFORM is a way to understand and measure the risk of humanitarian crises and
Ministry of External Relations Immigration Division Padip Holders of diplomatic passports Pasof Holders of official or service passports Entrance Visas in Brazil (Updated on November, 24, 2015) Caption
Brochure More information from http://www.researchandmarkets.com/reports/1836438/ Directory & Mailing List Publisher Lines World Report Description: DIRECTORY & MAILING LIST PUBLISHER LINES WORLD REPORT
Appendix A. Crisis Indicators and Infrastructure Lending APPENDIX A Table A.1. Crisis Indicators (Case Study Countries) Country % as Share of GDP Share of in Bank Crisis Severity Score (principal factor
LIST OF AND COUNTRY FOR Afghanistan 20 2000 Albania 20 2000 Algeria 20 2000 Angola 20 1500 Antigua and Bermuda - 2000 Argentina 20 2700 Armenia 20 2000 Australia - 1500 Austria ( Vienna ) 20 1500 Azerbaijan*
Retail and wholeale price and purity level, (price expreed in US$ ) Region Sub Region Country or territory Typical Range Unit Year Typical Range Meaurement Year Typical Range Unit Year Typical Range Meaurement
Requirements For Entry Into Jamaica Visitors are required to be in possession of a national passport or other acceptable travel document establishing nationality and identity, and bearing a photograph.
JAMAICAN IMMIGRATION DEPARTMENT VISA REQUIREMENTS FOR JAMAICANS TRAVELLING OVERSEAS AND FOREIGNERS COMING TO JAMAICA COUNTRY ENTRY VISA Foreigners coming to Jamaica AFGHANISTAN Prior to arrival (pta) ALBANIA
Research The 2016 Sovereign Rating Calendar A cross-agency review of announced sovereign rating dates by ESMA registered Credit Rating Agencies Date of research: December 30th, 2015 Table of content Page
EMEA BENEFITS BENCHMARKING OFFERING COVERED COUNTRIES SWEDEN FINLAND NORWAY ESTONIA R U S S I A DENMARK LITHUANIA LATVIA IRELAND PORTUGAL U. K. NETHERLANDS POLAND BELARUS GERMANY BELGIUM CZECH REP. UKRAINE
New Zealand =============================== Standard Courier NZD$5.00 Rural Delivery Courier NZD $5.00 + $4.50 = $9.50 Australia (Zona A) Option 1: Airmail economy - 2-6 working days, no tracking NZD $11.50
EMERGENCIES 911 ABROAD If you re in an emergency situation abroad, you ll need to know how to contact the police, an ambulance, or even the fire department. Not every county uses 911 as its emergency contact
Standard Virgin Mobile National Out of Bundle * National Landlines National Mobiles National Texts Data per MB Calls to UPC Customer Care (1908) Voicemail 10c per text 1c per MB International ** UK Landlines
International Fuel Prices 212/213 8 th Edition Published by International Fuel Prices 212/213 8 th Edition Disclaimer Findings, interpretation and conclusions expressed in this document are based on the
World Health organization/ International Society of Hypertension (WH0/ISH) risk prediction charts (charts in colour) 2 1. Introduction 2. Instructions on how to use WHO/ISH (World Health Organization/International
Annexure Table indicating country-wise data on asylum seekers (LS Starred Q No. 232 for answer on 5.8.2015 on Political Asylum ) S.No. Name of Country (a) the total number of Indians who have sought political
FOR ALL REGIONS north america zero lines coverage AutoChart map making capabilities exist within the red outline pictured above. PAGE 1 south america zero lines coverage AutoChart map making capabilities
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