This section presents statistics produced by the United Nations Office for Project Services (UNOPS), on behalf of the United Nations system of organizations to provide detailed information covering the spectrum of United Nations procurement activities. Procurement is defined as the acquisition through purchase or lease of real property, goods or other products (including intellectual property), works or services.
Please note: only publishing dates after March 2013 may be considered reliable.
Pages tagged with UNRISD
Documents tagged with UNRISD
The 2006 edition of the Annual Statistical Report sees a number of changes to the report structure that are designed to make the report more succinct and improve its usability. The ASR continues to report on procurement under all sources of funding, while the reporting of procurement under UNDP funding has been discontinued.
Bookmarks tagged with UNRISD
This report presents the Institute’s activities for the period January through December 2012, including research, consultative and advisory work, communications and outreach activities and events. It is supplemented by an Administrative and Financial Report. The current reporting period marks the mid-point of UNRISD’s institutional strategy, with the year seeing the consolidation and implementation of activities initiated within a results-based management framework.
UNRISD was established in 1963 as an autonomous space within the UN system for the conduct of policy-relevant, cutting-edge research on social development that is pertinent to the work of the United Nations Secretariat; regional commissions and specialized agencies; and national institutions.
Agencies tagged with UNRISD
The UN Research Institute for Social Development (UNRISD) is an autonomous body of the UN that was established in 1963 by a decision of the Secretary-General (ST/SGB/126) with a mandate to conduct policy-relevant research on pressing issues of social development.
Inter-agency Coordination Mechanisms tagged with UNRISD
The establishment of Executive Committees was an important component of the reform process launched by the Secretary-General in early 1997. They comprise the four principal sectoral areas of the Organization's work--Peace and Security, Economic and Social Affairs, Development Operations and Humanitarian Affairs, each with its own designated Convenor.