Hlpf 결과보고회 자료집 (2017)

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지속가능발전목표(SDGs) 전략과 이행, 국제사회의 논의동향 -2017 유엔 고위급정치포럼(HLPF) 결과공유세미나-

2017년 8월 24일 오후 3시 30분 한국국제협력단(KOICA) 대강당



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프로그램 사회자: 아시아발전연대(ADA) 이성훈 공동대표 시간

내용

15:00 ~ 15:30

접수 및 등록

15:30 ~ 15:40

개회사 [발표1]2017HLPF 개관:의의와 전망

15:40 ~ 15:55

채택된 장관급 선언문의 요지 채택문서에 대한 시민사회의 대응과 반응

15:55 ~ 16:10

16:10 ~ 16:25

16:25 ~ 16:40

16:40 ~ 17:00

[발표2]정부에서 바라본 HLPF&활동

발표자

한국국제협력단(KOICA) 설경훈 글로벌사업 이사 KoFID 정예름 간사 외교부 국제개발협력국 최순희 과장

[발표3]국제기구에서 바라본 HLPF&활동

UNDP 서울정책센터

(별도 통역서비스 제공 없음)

Dr.Sarwat Chowdhury

[발표4]시민사회에서 바라본 HLPF&활동

KCOC 정책센터 김민영 과장

[발표5]한국 ODA의 SDGs 이행중기전략

한국국제협력단(KOICA)

한국의 SDGs 이니셔티브와 중기전략

김동호 사업전략실장

17:00 ~ 17:20

질의응답

17:20 ~ 17:30

폐회사

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한국국제협력단(KOICA) 이정욱 시민사회협력실장


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발표 1. 2017 HLPF 개관 : 의의와 전망 채택된 장관급 선언문의 요지 채택문서에 대한 시민사회의 반응과 대응 KoFID 정예름 간사

-7-


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# 0㉆ዦ#5ᘮ#ᣃ⨲#⨮᧾➎⨮⃾⃾#㩳ᣃⱂⴆ# +DDDD,#ⱞ㩳⪺#☛ᇦც#Ⱳ⪲Ⱖᖂ/#▫៣㩆# ᆓㄒც#ⵞⲖ㩒1## # 0㮒ᇦⳫ#៎⮺ⷦⱂ/#ዪᵆⅶ#㟶㞢ᗲ⟗/#⳿ㄯ# ⱦᇪ☛Ⱞ#⯮㩆#ძ቗ⱂ#ẖᠾ⟗ⱞ#ⷻ⭾㩒1# # 0⃦ხ#ጚ⪯#≪•ⱂ#㜖ⱺ⬪#ㄢ⫖/#Ɫ㧮ᱦ⪺# ៪㩆#㜖ⱺ/#Ⲗ⳿Ⳬ#㫫⟊Ⱞ#ⲏᴎ㩊#㨮⭾ც# Ⱳⰶ1## # -#PJrV᝾#侳ㄯ„☛#ᆚ㨷侴ⱞᱦ᝾#⃦ხ#Ⲗ ⮺ⱂ#⯮㫂☛#ᆧᇊ#

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㩞ᆚ#ℓ⨲# 0VGJv# ៖☛Ⱞ# ⯮㩆# Ⲗ⮺ᇦ# 㜖ⱺ/# DDDDⱞ㩳Ⱚ# Ⲗ⳿Ⳬ# •ⴆṦ# ᘂ⪞ ☊# ⳿ㄯᇦ# ᅚⅮᗶ➎Ṧ# 㣖ᇮ㩂᝾# ᄆ ᘺⱮ1## # 0ᄆ℆# Ⲗ⮺ᇦ# ᇪᴒ㩆# 㜖Ὧ☛ᇦ# ᇟ ᇟⱂ#ჺ⟆ც#ⷻ⭾㩒1#XQ#ㄒ⮺ⱂ#ც ⱞᧆᱦⱢⱞ#㨮⭾㩒1## # #


####VGJ4:#ⱞ㩳#✂្#ჿ㬾/#⺪♷ცត℆ⳮⰮ#⯮㩆## ###ዪᵆⅶ#㟶㞢ᗲ⟗ⱂ#㭆☛㬾#ˀ#ᇦ㩃/#ጚ✊/#㫫⟊# # #

㞣⺿#

#

㩞ᆚ#ℓ⨲#

0VGJ#៖☛Ⱞ#⯮㩞☆᝾#ㄢ⫖⪺#ጚℂ㩆#ᇦ㩃/# ጚ✊/#㫫⟊#ᵆᧆởⱞ#㨮⭾㩒1# #

0ᇦ㩃#x#ጚ✊⪺#៪㩆#⇞㢢Ⳬ#⳻

0ᇦ㩃Ⳬ#◇▚☛ᇦ#ⱢṂⱂ#⫗ᲳⰮ#⺇⺮㩊#✂#Ⱳ

ዦᇦ#⺪⟇#ᇟⰊṦ#⇞ⲏ㩞⩦#㩒1#

᝾#ጚ✊⪺#៪㩆#㜖ⱺṦ#គᴎ⩦#㩒1##

#

#

0#XQ# ጚ✊# 㫻ᴏ# Ἶ㏎ឲ⺂ᇦ#

0⃦ხ#ጚ⪯#≪•ⱂ#ㄢ⫖Ṧ#Ⰺ᢮㩂ጚ#⯮㩆#㫮Ⲗ

VWL#㣖᳦ⱞ#៎⩻㩆#ⱞ㩞ᇪᆮⱺ#

ⱂ#⳻ዦⅿⰪ#≲㊓≮㩒1#⃦ხ#≮⩦ⱂ#ㄢ⫖Ṧ#⺇

㟶㞢ᗲ⟗Ⱞ#⯮㩆#ㇳỎⴆᵆ☆#⫗

⺮⟆㖖#✂#Ⱳ᝾#㫫⟊Ⳬ#ቖⵚ⬪#Ɫ☦㟚⋶ც#㨮⭾

㩊Ⱞ#㩞⩦#㩒1###

㩒1##

ⱺ℆Ⳬ቗↮㢳ც+YQUv,#ㄢ⫖#቗ც# 76#ᄆ቗#ㄢ⫖# #

9ᄆ#㉆⌲቗/#6ᄆ#ጚ㖪⳪♶ᧇ቗/# 9ᄆ#㩂⯮ⷻ♶ᧇ቗/#48ᄆ#▫⯮ⷻ♶ᧇ቗# 㣖㩒#

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⨮㧮ცឲ ➎㖮 , ⨮Ṟ 㫒㟚ᖂ , ⨮ⴆṞ⃾ⱞⱾ, ℓዪᱦᡚ⟆, →ᵆ᷒⟆, →ጚ⪺, →ẖ⹲, ↊ᖳ, ⇞㌊⬪ᖂ, ⋶ᱦ⺲, ㍊ᳲ, 㐾➎㖪ẖ㍞, 㖎㧮ᵆ➎, ㆞㐾 ᇟ㬾቗ , ᡞẲ㕖 , ⫂▞⃾᢮Ṟ , ⪺㟚⬎㨦⨮, ᇦ㘶Ẻᱦ, ⬒᤺ᱦ➎, Ɫ᢮, Ɫ᢮ᘎ⟆⨮, ⱞ㖲ẖ⨮,ⱦ⇢, ⭾Ṟ្, ㏪ᖺ, ᷓ☲≪Ṟ㕖, Ẻᳲⱞ⟆⨮, ᾚ᧾⋶, ᾒᖂ㐾, ᘎ㟾, ᘎᡆᱪᧆ, ᖂⱞ⺪ẖ⨮, 㟶ᖂẲ, 㢂᷒, 㣖Ṟ㜖ჲ, ㍞㖪Ṟ, ➖ᵆ↊ឲ⨮, ➎⯒ᡞ, 㖪⺪㖎➎㖮, 㗆቗, 㚊ᇊ, ⮚᷒ᇦⱞ, ⺺⃾⋶⯒


ⱺ℆Ⳬ቗↮㢳ც+YQUv,#ⷦ⭾#ᖞ⮓# y VGJv#ⱞ㩳Ⱞ#⯮㩆#ძ቗ⱂ#⳿㍂Ⳬ#ⱂ⺪#㬿Ɫ# #

y ៎⩻㩆#ⱞ㩞#ᇪᆮⱺⱂ#ㄢ⫖⬪#⟆⃦#ᄆᄆⱢⱂ#ⷦⱢ#ⱂ⟇+rzqhuvkls,#㬿Ɫ## ####0##⺪⫗#ᇟᣃ㆞/#⬎㨦ឲ⪢#ẖᠾ/#⪢ᵊ#⃹#⳿㍂#⺪᢮ⱺⱂ#ㄢ⫖#㨮⭾## ####0##VGJv#቗ᖞ㬾/#⺪⫗㬾#㨮⭾## ####0#⺪⫗#្⯮ⱂ#ㄢ⫖Ṧ#ⴆᇊ㩂ጚ#⯮㩆#Ɫ☦㟚⋶#㨮⭾## #

y #VGJv#ᾓ㥆#ᖞ/#ᾓ㥆#ხ#⫚ᇪ☛#Ɫ⟇/#ⱞṦ#⳿ㄯᇦ#⫲▚#✂ầ⪺##㭆⮓# #

y 㣖⮓Ⳬⱞᇊ#⺪♷#ცត㩆#▖㭶Ṧ#⯮㩞#㆗ᘮᇦ#♶⭢ᤆ#ᆮ㌟⪺#⺻ⷻ# #

y Ⲗ⳿Ⳬ#ⴆ⩧ⱞ#Ⱳ᝾#቗ც᧎⪺#៪㩆#⺪⮺#⃹#቗ⴆⳫ#㟶㞢ᗲ⟗#㨮⭾# ###0#ᄆ℆᢮▫቗᧎ⱂ#YQU#ⷪ⌮#ⒺẶ#⨮ឲᱦ#VGJv#ⱞ㩳Ⱞ#⯮㩆#XQ#ⱂ#⺪⮺#㨮⭾# #

y RGD⬪#ᄃⰪ#ⳮ㚟Ⳬ#Ⲗ⮺Ⱞ#⇞⬮㩂ጚ#⯮㩆#㫫⟊Ⳬ#Ⲗ⮺#Ẳᴒ#㨮⭾# ###0#ⵚ☢#㭶㨦/#≪㠒#㩞ᆚ#ℓ⨲#ᾒ△# #

y VGJv#ⱞ㩳Ⱞ#⯮㩆#ᡚⱞ㘚ⱂ#ⷻ⭾☛#≪ძ#

###0#VGJv#☢≪#ᾓ㥆⬪#⺪㥆ⱂ#⺪⫗㬾/#ᡚⱞ㘚#㋒㩓#x#☢≮㬾#x#≮☇#x#⇞ዳⰮ#⯮㩆#㜖ⱺ⬪# ⫗Ჳ#ჿ㬾#㨮⭾# ###0#ᡚⱞ㘚#㋒㩓ⱂ#ⷻ⇟Ⱞ#ẳጚ#⯮㩞#ᡚⱞ㘚#ᾒឲ㘚ẫ#⃹#㢳ც#ጚⴆṦ#㩂ᖂⱂ#቗ც#⟆➎㙆 Ⱖᵆ#㚟㩓#㨮⭾# # #

#

ᆚᇦ•☆#ⷦ⭾#ᖞ⮓#⃹#⟆⃦▖㭶ⱂ#㢳ც# KOSI#ⲏᇪዳ#☊⪢•#ㄮ㗇# #

+H2534:2O15<ˀH2KOSI2534:2O15,# # •#ⱞ➎ᱦ⫂#7ⅲ#•្## #+㢳㬾2ᅚⅮᗶ➎,#ㄖℂ㜖㥆#⭾㆗## # ##437ᄆ቗#7ⅲ#•្#Ⰺ⺪#ㄖ☛# ##;ᄆ቗#ℂ៪# ##7;ᄆ቗#ጚቶ#+㩆቗#ጚቶ,# #

# #

# #

•#⃢቗#54ⅲ#•្## #+PRL#ⱞ㩳✂្,#ㄖℂ#㜖㥆#⭾㆗# # 0445ᄆ቗#54ⅲ#•្#Ⰺ⺪#ㄖ☛# ##4ᄆ቗#+⃢቗,#ℂ៪# ##79ᄆ቗#ጚቶ# #+㩆቗Ⱚ#54ⅲ#•្#Ⰺ⺪⪺#㜖㥆㩒,#

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ᆚᇦ•☆#ⷦ⭾#ᖞ⮓#⃹#⟆⃦▖㭶ⱂ#㢳ც# y#⭆ᇋᤆ#ⱞ㩳#✂្##

# #

+Phdqv#ri#Lpsohphqwdwlrq0PRL,# #

y#YQU#0#VGJv#ⱂ#቗ცⳫ#ⱞ㩳Ⱞ#⯮ 㩆#ㇳỎⴆ#⫗㩊#

#

#ˀⱺ℆Ⳬ#☛ᆓⱂ#VGJv#቗↮#ᅪ㚊ც#ც⺪᝾#•ⴆ#

#

#

# #

y#5363#ⱂⴆ#ⱞ㩳#ᇦ⳿ⱂ#㣖⮓☛# 0៎⩻㩆#ⱞ㩞#ᇪᆮⱺ᧎ⱂ#5363ⱂⴆ#ㄢ⫖# #

y#VGJvṦ#⯮㩆#⳿㍂Ⳬ#ẖᠾ⟗#℆㰂# +B,#

# #

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발표 2. 정부에서 바라본 HLPF & 활동

외교부 국제개발협력국 최순희 과장

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발표 3. 국제기구에서 바라본 HLPF & 활동

UNDP 서울정책센터 Dr.Sarwat Chowdhury

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UNDP and SDGs: Lessons from the 2017

Sarwat Chowdhury, PhD Policy Specialist UNDP Seoul Policy Centre 24 Aug 2017

Overall on the July 2017 HLPF •

HLPF is the global platform for follow up on SDG implementation. It is a space for considering challenges, & structural barriers that require global coordinated action; and a platform for collaboration, partnerships, peer learning, and exchange of experiences & lessons learned. The HLPF was enriched by 147 side events, nine learning courses, a number of special events, a private sector workshop, an SDG Business Forum and a Partnership Xchange, including an inaugural Chief Sustainability Officers’ Forum, illustrating the strong commitment by all stakeholders to support implementation of the 2030 Agenda

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Integrity of public institutions as an accelerator for attaining SDGs- side event, 10 July 2017 •

Showcased anti-corruption monitoring & reporting mechanisms, demonstrating that the right mix of incentives and public pressure helps nurture integrity and create political will to fight corruption in the public sector. Korean approach implemented in all 63 provinces of Viet Nam. Discussed the value of real-time public information disclosure systems. Transparency enhanced efficiency of infrastructure investment as well as public trust. Implemented in Thailand, Viet Nam, Jordan, Ukraine and Uganda. Speakers included the Anti-Corruption & Civil Rights Commission of Korea, Seoul Metropolitan Government, Republic of Korea mission to the UN, Transparency International; UNDP, UN DESA and UNDP Seoul Policy Centre. Key takeaway: Korea provides practical, useful policy mechanisms to developing countries to achieve SDGs.

Data for SDG 17: How to measure contributions towards Agenda 2030- side event, 17 July 2017 •

Data for SDG 17 is critical since SDGs are expected to mobilize resources from both public and private sources, from traditional & emerging partners. Speakers included Research & Information Systems for Developing Countries India; BRICS Policy Centre, Brazil; South African Institute of International Affairs; Centre for Policy Dialogue, Bangladesh; Special Representative of the OECD to the UN; Mexican International Development Cooperation Agency; Oxfam South Africa & UNDP. Key takeaway: Strong consensus across developing and developed countries backing a call for more comprehensive and inclusive statistics.

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Recalibrating market forces: how greener & more inclusive economies and finance are delivering on the SDGs- side event 17 July, 2017

Organized by UN Partnership of Action on Green Economy & Govt of Finland; convened over 100 representatives of leading international institutions, govts, private sector & civil society to discuss practical pathways for radically altering the way market forces deliver sustainable and equitable economies. Achim Steiner, UNDP Administrator praised PAGE for aligning with the UN Secretary General’s call for system-wide reform of the UN, bringing several UN agencies together to deliver on the 2030 agenda. Key takeaway: Governments and private sector both support harnessing market forces to achieve an inclusive green economy.

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발표 4. 시민사회에서 바라본 HLPF & 활동

KCOC 정책센터 김민영 과장

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- 2017 HLPF ʼ˕‫ˈؿ‬ୣ -

‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ ࣯ࡁ ୛Ѱ˕ ࢇ‫ݕ‬ 2017ϗ 8ࡖ 24ࢊ KCOC ࢽॺ‫܁‬ਫ਼ ̡‫ࠒ׷‬

ּ८ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣЯ঑ࠪ SDGs 2017 HLPF ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣࢂ ୛Ѱ 2017 HLPF ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ ࣯ࡁ ࢇ‫ݕ‬

- 33 -


CSOs and SDGs

ए‫ܖ‬ɼМ؈ࢷࢂࢿ ୙‫ࡢ ࡶۏ‬ଞ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣࢂ Ϡԯ

ए‫ܖ‬ɼМ؈ࢷࢂࢿ ୙‫ࢇ ؀ ۏ‬ଭ 2015

2017

2016

Beyond 2015 ʎ؈ࢂࢿ ୙‫ୃݨ ؀ ۏ‬

ए‫ܖ‬ɼМ؈ࢷࢂࢿ ୙‫ࢇ ؀ ۏ‬ଭࡶ ࡢ ଞ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ ࢽॺࠇԛ ‫ ؀‬୆ԯ ʈ୘

1) ˲ࢿʎ؈୆ԯ ࣯ࡁ ‫ח‬۰ ʈѧ

1) SDGs ࢇଭࡶ ࡢଞ ‫ی‬Է˓ࡪ ੵԽୣ 1) SDGs ࢇଭ ࡓ਺ܶ(5ࡖ)

2) UNদୣ ߅ࡑչ৔

2)

۴ऑ˓ࠆ˲ NGO૦Ԡ ߅ࡑչ৔

ए‫ܖ‬ɼМ؈ࢷࢂࢿ ୙‫ࢇ ؀ ۏ‬ଭࡶ ࡢ ଞ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ ࢽॺࠇԛ ‫ ؀‬୆ԯ ʈ୘

2) HLPF ࣯ࡁ‫ח‬۰ ʈѧ‫׵ۿ‬Ο(7ࡖ) 3) 2017 HLPF ߅ࡑչ৔ (7ࡖ) 4) SDGs ‫ݪ‬୘ˬ࡫(9ࡖ)

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2017ϗ ۘ؆̛ ࣯ࡁ୛Ѱ 1 2017 ‫ۉ״ݡ‬ୠ ‫ ۭ˅ؼ‬؅ɻ

SDGS ࢄପ ࡐ਷ܳ

࣯ࢿ: ‫ઁˊٺ‬৔ࠪ ‫ض‬୘ଜЕ ‫߾˃ۿ‬۰ࢂ ‫ࠒء‬ ࢊ‫ݤ‬: 2017ϗ 4ࡖ 28ࢊ

࣯ࢿ: ߅Ѱ߾ʯ ߇ࢷଞ ˲ࢿʎ؈୆ԯ փҚ̛ - ߅Ѱࡶ ࡢଞ ‫ࢇۿ‬଎ɼҖ ࢇଥ ‫ࡈࢶ ؀‬

ࢊ‫ݤ‬: 2017ϗ 5ࡖ 26ࢊ

SDGS ࢄପ،߄߻ ˔ଛ ࢄଢ˔ˀ࢒ ‫ײۼ‬Μ (‫)̘؃ە‬ ࣯ࢿ: ए‫ܖ‬ɼМଞ ‫׷ݤ‬ ॳࠆ঑˃ ˱঵ࡶ ࡢଜࠆ ࢊ‫ݤ‬: 2017ϗ 6ࡖ 21ࢊ

2017ϗ ۘ؆̛ ࣯ࡁ୛Ѱ 2 2017 HLPF ࣬࠾‫ ۭה‬ʅѤ‫ײۼ‬Μ ࢊ‫ݤ‬: 2017ϗ 7ࡖ 4ࢊ ΰࡈ: 1) 2017 HLPF ࢠ˗̗ ۴߯‫(ח‬ট߇)

2) SDGs ࢇଭ‫ˈؿ‬۰ 3) ߅‫˲߅ݤ‬ɼ VNR ࣯ࡁΰࡈ 4) Global Major Groups and Other Stakesholders ‫ ؀‬ଞ˲ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ Ѱଯ

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2017 HLPF ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣࢂ ୛Ѱ ‫ࠆॳ ؀‬

2017ϗ ˈࡢ̗ࢽ৔૦Ԡ(HLPF) 2017 HLPF ʋ࠾

ଛ˯ ‫ۉ״ݡ‬ୠл૯Ь

࣯ࢿ: ‫ض‬୘ଜЕ ‫߾˃ۿ‬۰ ‫ઁˊٺ‬৔ࠪ ‫ࠒء‬ ̛ɾ: 2017ϗ 7ࡖ 10 ~ 19ࢊ (9ࢊ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣо૲Я ‫ ࢷی‬ୣࢂ, 17~19ࢊ ɽՎ ୣࢂ)

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ଞ˲ࢂ VNR ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ‫ˈؿ‬۰ ؈ɾ ˁଵ ˓ࡪ THE GLOBAL INVISIBLE MOSAIC COMMUNITY MAPPING THE SDGS

SUGARCOATED VNRS AND NATIONAL REALITIES

࣯ࢿ: SDGs ࢇଭࡶ ࡢଞ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣࢂ ࠇଟ

࣯ࢿ: ‫ی‬੒؈ջ ࢕؈ࢶ ˲ɼ‫ˈؿ‬۰ࠪ ‫ۘݨ‬

ࢊ‫ݤ‬: 2017ϗ 7ࡖ 10ࢊ(ࡖ) 15‫~ݤ‬17‫ݤ‬

ࢊ‫ݤ‬: 2017ϗ 7ࡖ 11ࢊ(୘) 15:30~17‫ݤ‬

ΰࡈ: VNR ˕ࢽࡶ ੼ଥ ॳࠆࢶ ʠ‫؟‬ς‫ ݛ‬ʈ ୘,ࠇԛʈ୘ ּʸ. ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣࢂ ࠇଟࡵ Localizing & humanizing SDGs!

ΰࡈ:

- 22ʎ˲(‘16), 43ʎ˲(‘17) ؈૲, ࢕Ԋ ࢊۛ - SDGs߾ оଞ ࢇଥࠪ ˗‫࣐ٕ ࢇݪ‬ଞ ɼࡋі ̛࣑ࢂ ࢽٕࢽॺҚ˕ SDGsࢂ Яܻ ࠉ˃ - ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ ॳࠆɼ ࢶࢸଞ ‫߾̛ݤ‬, ঻ٗ஢ ࢇ ՜एए ߉ߑࡸ

ଞࢊԂࡋҖ੨ࢇ‫ٴ‬ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ˗ࢺ߾۰ ‫؂‬Ԃ‫ ق‬Ѱ߅‫߾߅ݤ‬۰ࢂ SDGs ࢇଭ – SDGs 16‫ ˕ء‬17‫ࡳݪࣸ ࡶء‬Ի ࢊ‫ݤ‬: 2017ϗ 7ࡖ 14ࢊ(̖) ࠝ୯ 4‫~ݤ‬6‫ݤ‬

ࢠ‫ܕ‬: Salvation Army Center, NY ΰࡈ: 1) SDGs in general

: ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ‫ˈؿ‬۰ ؈ɾ ˁଵ ˓ࡪ 2) SDG 16 : ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣࢂ ॳࠆ˓ɾ 3) SDG 16.2 : ߅Ѱ૧ԯ ̒ࢸ

4) SDG 17 : ODA ୙оձ ࡢଞ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣࠪࢂ ୆ԯ ऎऑ ‫ ؀‬Ьߦଞ ࢇଥ˗˃࢕ ળઝο‫ݫ‬

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ଞࢊԂࡋҖ੨ࢇ‫ٴ‬ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ˗ࢺ߾۰ ‫؂‬Ԃ‫ ق‬Ѱ߅‫߾߅ݤ‬۰ࢂ SDGs ࢇଭ – SDGs 16‫ ˕ء‬17‫ࡳݪࣸ ࡶء‬Ի “ଞ˲ࢽٕЕ ࡉչΟԂࢂ ʎ؈ ࢷԘ߾ SDGsձ ࢻּଜԮ Ϡԯଜˈ ࢑ࡳֲ, ODA ˲‫ط‬एࡕࢷԘ߾Ѧ SDGsձ ૦ଡ.

ୃࢢ SDGsࢇଭࢂ ɼࢠ ਼ Ѧࢷࡵ ࢢࢽ ୙‫ࢎؿ‬. SDGsࢂ ࢇଭ ‫˕۽‬ձ UNদୣ ࣯˗ࡳԻ ࢺʦଜЕ 2019ϗ HLPFɼ ֐ࡉ ࣸࡁଞ ୣࢂɼ Ѻ ʨ.

SDGs ࢇଭࡶ ࡢଞ ଞࢊ ˓Ѱ࢖߶ ࢿ߇”

࣯ࡪࠀ ࢊ‫ق‬о૲ٕ

࣯ࡪࠀ оଞ‫˲׷‬о૲ٕ

஢Ի‫׵ ݤ‬Ο‫(׵‬Hiroshi Minami) ८۱о‫ی‬

ଞ঻ஜ ८۱о‫ی‬

ଞ˲ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ & ࢽٕ ଢѰ չ‫܊܄‬ ࢊ‫ݤ‬: 7ࡖ 14ࢊ(̖) ࢵϖ 6‫ ݤ‬30ٗ ~ 8‫ ݤ‬30ٗ

ॳ۱: ࢽٕ ‫ی׷ݤ ؀‬ୣ ˗˃࢕ 90ࠆָ

ࢠ‫ܕ‬: ࣯ࡪࠀ оଞ‫˲׷‬о૲ٕ

ΰࡈ: ࢽ‫ˬؿ‬զ ‫ ؀‬όઝࡓ਺ ୙ࢠ

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ଞ˲ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ & ࢽٕ ଢѰ չ‫܊܄‬ 7ࡖ 14ࢊ(̖) ࢵϖ 6‫ ݤ‬30ٗ, ࣯ࡪࠀ оଞ‫˲׷‬о૲ٕ

2017 HLPF ୛Ѱ˓ࡪ 1. Ѝ‫ݛ‬Ԧਫ਼ - KoFID ୓૓ࢇए (www.kofid.org) - ଞ˲ ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ SDGs όઝࡓ਺ (sdgforum.org)

2. ࢇ‫ݕ‬ઽઽ [KCOC ࢇ‫ݕ‬ઽઽ 24୎ (2017. 7. 28)] - ए‫ܖ‬ɼМ؈ࢷּ૲ ࢇଭ ࢺʦࡶ ࡢଞ ECOSOC࣯˗ࢂ HLPF

3. HLPF ʼ˕˓ࡪ‫׵ۿ‬Ο : 8ࡖ 24ࢊ, KOICA оʈк

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2017 HLPF ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣࢂ ୘ѿ

2017 HLPF ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ ୘ѿ 1. Participation 89. The high-level political forum will support participation in follow-up and review processes by the major groups and other relevant stakeholders in line with resolution 67/290. We call upon those actors to report on their contribution to the implementation of the Agenda.

묋먇 5HVROXWLRQ DGRSWHG E\ WKH *HQHUDO $VVHPEO\ RQ 6HSWHPEHU

- ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ ‫ ؀‬Ьߦଞ ࢇଥ˗˃࢕ࢂ ॳࠆ ˓ɾ ‫ࢠؿ‬

2. SDGs ࣯զ୘ - SDGs߾ оଞ ࢇଥ ଯۘ, ࢉ‫ˈࢿ ݥ‬

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2017 HLPF ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣ ୘ѿ 3. SDG 16, 17‫ء‬ - SDG 16: Cross-cutting ࢇ‫ݕ‬Ի ૡ୘, ࢉ̀ ҟ ࢶࡈ - SDG 17: քࡵ ˲ɼ߾۰ ODA б‫ٸ׵ ۽‬, ‫ی׷ݤ‬ୣࠪࢂ ୆ԯऎऑ, ‫׷‬ɾ̛߶ ҟࢂ ॳࠆ ୙оձ ੼ଞ ࢢࡕ ց԰

4. Monitoring and Evaluation - ˓‫˃੼ ݥ‬, іࢇਫ਼ ‫ ؀‬୪˕ࢶࢉ ֻТਫ਼ր ‫ݛݤ‬੬ ٕࢢ

ଯ୯ ˃୤ 1. [KCOC] SDGs ‫ݪ‬୘ˬ࡫ : 9ࡖ 18-19ࢊ (2ࢊɾ) - ‫ݦ‬ঐ : KCOC ୓૓ࢇए(www.ngokcoc.or.kr) 2. [KoFID & SDG ‫׷ݤ‬ϒ] - SDGs ࢇଭ؏߇߾ ˗ଞ ࢇଥ˗˃࢕ ଜ؆̛ ‫׵ۿ‬Ο : 10ࡖ 3. [KoFID] SDG 16, 17‫ੵ ॺࢽ ݪࣸ ء‬Խୣ : 11ࡖ

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ଯ୯ ˃୤ 4. [ADA] SDGs ୪˕ࢶ ࢇଭ˕ ֻТਫ਼րࡶ ࡢଞ ˲‫ࠇ ط‬ԛʈ୘ ࡓ਺ܶ - ٕੋ : 7ࡖ 24ࢊ (35ָ ॳ۱) - ‫ߠ׵‬ց : 7ࡖ 26ࢊ (69ָ ॳ۱) - ׄˌ : 8ࡖ 19ࢊ (62ָ ॳ۱) 5. [ADA] ࢿ5ୣ ˲ࢿ ߕҖ‫ؿ‬৲‫ ݤ‬չш‫( ࡫ˬ ݫ‬SDG 10, 16, 17‫)ݪࣸ ء‬ - Ѱ߅‫ ߅ݤ‬: 10ࡖ 19~24ࢊ, ৢ‫ؿ‬ҡ߅ - Χ߅‫ ߅ݤ‬: 11ࡖ 12~16ࢊ, όષ - ॳɼ‫ݦ‬ঐ : www.ada2030.org

ʃ‫ی‬ଢТЬ.

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발표 5. 한국ODA의 SDGs 이행중기전략 한국의 SDGs 이니셔티브와 중기전략 한국국제협력단(KOICA) 김동호 사업전략실장

- 43 -


- 44 -


4%(T рйЙр│п рй╣█Ъ тАл ▌╛тАм ╙гтАл╪▓тАмр┤Р ,0*$" рвОрж╕рй╣█Ърдкрйв EILJN!LPJDB HP LS

╓╣ рел

L

5&)U ргм╒грнХ рв║ре╖ рнАрнЪ

LL

-1+%# рг╡рвЭ╠Ш ╩╛раП╓╣рлп

LLL

┘Ф▀ЫтАлрв┤╠Шрг╡ ╪┤тАм╘Х тАл╦Т█║ ╫╜тАмрмЛ╘грвЛрбРри╖

LY

┘Ф▀ЫтАлрв┤╠Шрг╡ ╪┤тАм╘Х тАл┘Т█╝тАм╬нрбЕ

- 45 -


+ 4%(T рк▒тАл▄итАмр┤Ъ рй┐рм╝ р┤Ер┤Я

╤Р▀Кр┤И█▒рзАрв▓рйД 4%(T рк▒тАл▄итАмр┤Ъ р┤Ер┤Я ╟╣ рв╝ рел ╦прв╝╩Л╪ЕрнГ╘м ╠ШтАл╪┐тАм╦Арнб ╧Ф рбУ ─Щ6'*V рвЗрмн ╓╝рл▓ ╨▒тАлраЖ╠Ы █╜тАм─Ъ╒▒ рбЙ╒╣рв╜┘ХрвВ ╠ЫтАл╪П┘ВтАмрмпрб│╘╗ █╢рв╜

╟┐ -1+%# рг╡рвЭ╠Ш ╩╛раП╓╣рлп ╧Ф рбУ ─Щ6'*V ╨▒тАлраЖ╠Ы ▀╛█╜тАмрмЬ╨Х ╩О╪ИрнЖ╘п рмР╘ФрлкуГЪрб╢ тАлрб│рв╖┘╕тАм╘╗ █╢рв╜ рв╖╘Ш╓╝рл▓ 6'*V ╨▒тАл▌и █╜тАмрмн╘п ╩ИрнШ ╩О╤ж╦▓ рвХ╒╛ раЗ╘Ы рв┐╦И ╩О╪ИрнЖ╘п рк│ркЭ╬┐ рнЩ╨╛ рнкрбнтАл╦И ╪А █╜тАм╩П рг╕тАл рвВ▌ктАм╦БраТ тАлрнГ▌итАм

╟┐ рв╝ ╠Ш %25 ╠ШтАлрв┤ рб┐╪ГтАм╘Хрв│ рдМрбТ ╪МрзЧ ▄╢╒╗ ╧Ф рбУ ─Щ ╩О рг╕рв║рнЖ╘п╦▓─Ърб╢ рг╕тАлрб│▌ктАм╘╗ рв╖╘Шрв╢ раЦтАлрй╝ рб╢┘Ч╪С █ПтАмрме ▄╣рбХ╦▓рвВ 6'*V ╓╝рл▓ ╨▒тАл рб╢█╜тАмрнк╦Хрв╢рб│╘╗ рдПрбХ

╟┐ ┘Ф▀ЫтАлрв┤╠Шрг╡ ╪┤тАм╘Х ▄╢╒╗ ╧Ф рбУ ─Щ ╩О рг╕рв║┘Ч▀ЮуГЪ ▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ рв╖╘Ш╓╝рл▓ ргпрбБ рмО╘╗╠Р╘Т тАл╦Х█╜тАмрмО╘жрвОрбУри║ █╢рв╜

- 46 -


╥┤ркБ╤Р▀Кр┤И█▒ридриЧр┤е ╤Ррнн ╤╛╥Ч

╟╣ рвД╬ЭраЖ ╦птАл╫СтАмржг╒╢╨Х █Ч рв║┘Т ржЛ ╦прв╝╩Л╪ЕрнГ╘мрбЯрбТрна╒о ргмрвЯрмЬ╦И у║А─Ю ╧Ф ╦прв╝╩Л╪ЕрнГ╘м ргФрмЯтАл▌бтАмрмк╦Арнбу║Б рб╢ рнЩрв╜

╟╣ █Ч рв║┘Т ╦прв╝╩Л╪ЕрнГ╘м рж▒рдО ╪Мрмм ╔Я р│Ърнз╦Трв│ 1&# р│ЪркГ╓╡рмЫ 1&# р│ЪрмЮ═ЖрмЩ╨Т 1&#╒▒ рв╝тАл▌бтАм ╔Я ╤░ ╪Прмп▀╛ ╥м╒░ рж┤рдСрб╢ рй╝рме 2'$▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ ╦птАл▌г ╫┤тАм╒Д ╠ШтАл рб╢╪ГтАм╒╛╘н ╔Я ╩О╪И╤ж█Ш╦▓рвВ 5&)U рвДрмк ╓╣рлп ╨отАлраГ╠Ш ▀╛█║тАм

╟╣ рнз╦Трв│ 1&# ╔Я рвЯрбТ╪О┘Ф рбТрзТ █│рв║ тАл▀╢█М ╪АтАм╔╛ раЖ╦А╪МтАл ▌втАмрнШтАл рнХ█║тАм╥Ярб╢ рй╝рме рбТргМрнз╦ТтАл╦Ерв╝ █║тАм ╔Я 5&)U ╓╣рлпрак ▄╣рбХ╦▓ ▄╣рбБ▀╛ ╠Ы╪ЖрмЮ ╦п╔╣рнГ╘мрв┤╘Х %25 рб╢ рвЯрбТ╪О┘Ф рмгтАлрбТ▌зтАмрзТ

рб│╘╗ █╢рв╜ рмпрнп ржС╦Грв╢рвЙ рвЗрмн рдМрбТ рв┤╘Х ╩ЕрнХ

╥┤ркБ╤Р▀Кр┤И█▒ридриЧр┤е ╤Ррнн ╤╛╥Ч ╟╣ ркГ╓╡рмЫ 1&# ╔Я тАл╦У╪┐рв╜ рвВрв╜╦Х ▀╢█МтАм╩О рнЩ╨╛ рнГрварв║╩ж ╩ИрнШ ╥Я рв┐╤жрв╢ рварзФ╒▒ рй╝рме рбЖ╒╢╦птАл╪А ╫┤тАм ▄╢рбТ╦п▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ ркГ╓╡тАл╪╝рнЦ рб╢█║рвЛре╖═О═О█║тАмрме ╬Я╩А раЦрв╜

╟╣ рмЮ═ЖрмЩ╨Т 1&# ╔Я тАл╫╖тАм╔╛┘ХтАл ╦▒╠Ырв┐╦▓ ╦▓раЖ╦УрйЙ ╫ЧтАм╥Я 1&#ргмржОразрб┐ тАлрнГ ╦Трй╣▄ТтАм╘мрб│ рй╝рмЮ 1&#╒о рдМтАл ▄УтАм╩ЕрнХрмЬ╠Ы╘╗ рмм╨м ╔Я рв╜┘Х╨Х тАл╫╖▌дтАм╨пржС═СрмЭ╦Г═С╠Ы▀╢ ╥Я╦Х тАлрнГ╦Ф╫┤тАм╘м тАл рб╢▀│█ЙтАмрдМтАлрнЦ ▄УтАм╨╗ тАл╫┤тАм╔╗ ┘ТтАлрб┐╦Т╫ФтАм ╦Р╤н ркГрвТ рнШтАл рнХ█║тАм333 тАл█Й╫┤▌б ╪АтАмрна раД╘Ш ╩ЕрнХ ╥Ярб╢ рдПрбХ

╩О╪ИрнЖ╘п┘Ч▀Ю ржН╧Ф╠Ш▀│ ╥Ь рдОрж┤╠ШтАл ╪ГтАмрдМрбТ рвЖрвЯ▀гтАл █║тАмрмЛ╘╕╠Н╘П рнЦ╨╗╒▒ рй╝рме рв┤тАл╫ФтАм╔╣ ╪О▀г █ЯрйР╦А╒▒ ргМтАл█║тАмрмЬ╦И рвЗрвТ╒╢раз раЖ╦А ╩ИрнШ раЦрв╜

- 47 -


роВржб╥┤ рлСриЧ рй╣█Ъ

╟╣ рв╜┘Х╨Х ┘Фрвз┼ЫрвЯ╬Я┼ЫтАл ╦З┘╖тАм╥Ярб│╘╗ ╔╝рва раК▀ЖрмЮ рдПрбв▀╛ рвС╨Х ─Ырж╜▀Ь╦п─Ь рб╢ ╨╛█Шрб│╘╗ рбХргП рнк╦ХтАл╦Ирв┐ █╜тАм╒▒ рбврме ─Ырж╜▀Ь╦п рдМрбТ рв┤╘Х─Ьрб╢ ╓Б╘░ ╦▓рв┐╩О╪ИрнЖ╘прбврбХрнг

╟╣ ─ЫрзА▀Я╦▓ рдПрбХ рв╖╘Ш─Ьрб╡ рбТргМрнз╦ТтАл╦Ерв╝ █║тАм╒▒ рбврме р│Ъ рзА▀ЯтАл ▀╛█╜тАм╥м╒░ релтАлрнХ╪┤тАм╤╢ рдМрбТ р│Ъ рлгрбЕрв│рвЖ рдМрбТ ╩ЕрнХ р│Ъ рнз╦Трв│ рдМрбТ ▄╢╨м ╤нрбТ ╔╝рдП тАлрв╖ ┘Х█┐тАм╘Шрб│╘╗ ╦▒тАл█╜тАм╤╕▀н рвСрб│╓▓ ╔Я тАл┘Т╪втАмржЕ рнГ╘м ╩ЕрнХ рзА▀Я╦▓ ╦Ч╘░ ╠С╘╕тАл ╪атАмрк░ркЪ╬╝тАлрнЦ ▌итАм╨╗ рвЖ╤грв│ рдМрбТ╦Т ╩Л╪ЕрнГ╘м╔╗ раЖ╦А╒▒ тАл╪ВтАмрйТрб│╘╗ рме╨║ ╦▓╔╝рвВ 6'*V╒▒ ╨отАл█║тАмрмЬ╨Х╤Ц ╠ЫраЖ

рй┐раЧ ╤Р▀Кр┤И█▒╥│рвЪ р│▒р┤▒ рн╢рлУ╥Ер┤ж ╟╣ рв┐ рео ╦▓рв┐╩О╪ИрнЖ╘прбврбХрнг рвВ╩╝ ▀╛ ╥м╘В ╩О╪ИрнЖ╘п╦▒█Ш тАл рб╡▀╢█МтАм6'*V рвЗрмн рдПрбХ тАлрб│▀╢█МтАм╘╗ рж┤рдС

╟╣ ╩О ┘Ч▀ЮтАлрв╖╠Ырг╕ ╪╖тАм╘Ш▀╛ ╥м╒░ 6'*V рвЗрмн ржС╦Г ╦▒рж╡ тАлрв║ ╪АтАм╩ж тАл▄ХтАм╧Х╥ЪрвВ тАл╪┐тАм╨м ╬Ярб╡ тАл╪┐ рбл╦м █УтАм╩в рв╖╘Ш ╓╗╤┐╒▒ рбврмЮ ▀Зрв╖рмЮ тАл╪┐ █УтАм╩в рв╖╘Ш тАл╪┐тАм╨м ╬Ярб╡ тАлрбв рб╢█УтАмрмЮ ╦ХрмЭ╠Ы▄╜рнВтАл╦Х ▌жтАмрмЭ╠Ы▄╜рнВтАлрв╖ ▌жтАм╘Ш

▀ЕрмО╒╣рзЮ рдР▀╢╠Ы▄╜╦мрбл рнВтАл╦Х рбл╦м ▌жтАмрмЭ╠Ы▄╜рнВтАлрв╖ ▌жтАм╘Шрб│╘╗ ╦▒┘Ч ╦Ч╒╣

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4%(T рзм ╤Р▀КрйдриЧ тАл╫отАм╨┐р┤Ъ р│У рдПтАл▄ЦтАм╔╝╨Ь╩О╪И╓╝рл▓ 6'*V ре╣рйФ рбЦ 81╩О╪Ирв╜█ШрнгрвВ р│У рвврбХ╤░рбХ рг╕рбБтАл █╜тАм╨╛╤┐ р│Ы 6'*V╨▒тАлрбв рб╢█╜тАмрме ╓Р╧Ч ргП ╨▒╘Ь ргПрбХ ╔╝ рмЧрбБрмЬ╬Я рнГрвв ркЖрвХ╨Х ргП ╨▒╘Ь╘╗ ╓Н╧Ф ргМ ╨о╘Щ╔╣ ┘ТргНрмЩ╓п рвД╨Т рнАрвЯ 1&# ╨╗тАл╓╕╠К рб┐█ХрвД ╪О ┘╡тАм

╩Л╪ЕрвЯрбТ рбзрнЖтАл ╪┤тАмрдЛ╩А рж▒рвД

╩Л╪ЕрвЯрбТ раЖ╦А ╨й╔║рнХ╨Т тАл█╝тАм╦Арв│рвЖ рж▒тАл█╝тАм ╦Ррв│рвТ╠У тАл╪┐тАмрдО╚бтАл█Ш╫ФтАмрдОраЖ ╥ЯрвВ рнЙрйУ рдПрбХ

тАл╫┤тАм╔╗рвТ╠У ╦Брв┐╚бтАл█МтАмрнг ╪Ирв╖рб╢ рбврмЮ раТраЗ▀╛ ркЖрвХ╠Ырнг рнЩ╨╛ ре╖рж╖ рнЖ╘п╦▓рвВ тАл╫╖тАм╔╛┘ХтАл ╫ЧтАмрдПрбХ

++ -1+%# рг╡рвЭ╠Ш ╩╛раП╓╣рлп

- 49 -


ࢎস୶૓ ߑೱ

,0*$" ೒ۖಬ ѐ֛‫ب‬

- 50 -


ࢎস࠙ঠ

ӝറ߸ച‫؀‬਽

ࢿಣ١

*$5

ੋӂ

+++ ٔߛ‫ࢴ̘ࣵ ش‬ԕ ‫׽‬ ‫˒ۺ‬ଋԣࢋࡐ਷

- 51 -


⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ ⟖ύ⇮ቻ

⯉⍝ㆵ 㸩⋭ᷥ㊅㉵ ✙㄂Ἕ ㌅⊶ⴙⒾ

᜝✝䄒⌦ ㉵ⶉᜁ ㌑㜩 䅖㊦

䄂ⷡ㌂ ⮭テ▩ṹ 䄖ⰲ㉙ 㐒㆕ⰲ ㌑㒞 ㌅⊶㌂ ✪䂦 ㌝ⷝ⑽ 㲶䁝

<-0\㉙ ᠒➕㈅ⰲ㉅ ១⌥

<-0\㉙ ᷭⰲ ⷥ䂊⌦ ᜖䅕

- 52 -


⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾ ⷂᵳ ᡑ㈢ ⟵᝵ ៶៶䂊㌖

ⰲ㻊ῲ

᲎㠍᜝✝

ᤱ䇅⟁䅕ḁ㉒ ៽䁚ᤱⴡ䄂ⷡ

☽ ᡑ㲶 パᰉ㓁

⍂⬺ YV#ⷂᵳ 8ᢾ ⻏ⷎ⍂⬺

ᡑ㈢

⟵᝵

៶៶ 䂊㌖

≒⍂⬺ ᤱⴡ 䅙ើ パᰉ㓁

᲎Ⓗ ⴙ⮱

䅙ើ

ⰲ㻊ῲ

2,=

㉹ᢍ

YV ᡑ㈢

⟵᝵

៶៶ 䂊㌖

᲎㠍 ᜝✝

ᤱ䇅⟁䅕 ḁ㉒ ☽

ᤱ䇅⟁䅕 ḁ㉒

☽ ៽䁚ᤱⴡ䄂ⷡ

2,= ⢅ぽᶕ ➕ ⢅ぽ ㌝ㅹ ㄉ㌖

ⰲ㻊ῲ

パᰉ㓁

៽䁚ᤱⴡ䄂ⷡ

ᡑ㲶

- 53 -


⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 㰚Ⱨ⇧⬆ ʰ ㉙㉙ • • • •

Ⱑ㯞៽ 㓒㐒 ㌅⊶㌂ ⮭テ ᤱ䆎 㓁㇑ 㞵ៅ㌂㉹ ⮭テ᠁⒭ ⰲ៽ ㌑ខ㉅ 㲶䁝 ⮭テ 䆩៽ⰲ ㌝១ 8-* ㉵䁵᠁ៅ㊑ῥパឍ 8-* ✪䂦ⰲ㉅ ㌝ⷝ䁙ᶕ Ⱑễ㌂ ヮ䁡 ⴙ䂊

ʰ ㌅⊶ 䅝ㆪ ✪ぉ • • • •

⮭テ 㢕㓅㉅ ㈅䁝 ᤱ⟹ ✪䂦 ㌝ⷝ ⷡᣝ⮭テ 䄖ⰲ ✝ᡵ Ⱑ㌖ ᤱ䆎 㻊ᜁ㉙ ᤱ㐁㈽⍝ ⮭ㆪ ⰲ៽ ឱ៽㉙ 䂦䇅 ⮭テ㌅⊶ 䅙⑙⑽ 㲶䁝 Ⱑⴝ䅙 䄂ⷡ㌂ ⮭テ▩ṹ 䄖ⰲ㉙ ᤱ✙

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ ㋛ዂ

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⛯ኺ㫂᷆ⵂⲊ㘪 ⢅ぽ⟅ 㐒ᤱ㌅⊶ ⰲ៽䀅⌉㊅㇍㭭

㽝㐁ⰲ៽㓁㽝 9XXU

㓁㽝 ㌖㉙Ⱍ 㓅䂊

⢅ぽ⟅ ㌅⊶ ⰹ⢁ ㉵䂊✪ぉ ⴙⒾ ㄉ㌖

9 ⥅㌅ ⛹ⱙ ㌅⊶▪㽝 ㏽㆕ 䀅⍝᣹⊩ ✐ ㏽㆕ ⰲ៽㓁㽝 ㌝ⷝ 9 ⮭テ ✝ᡵⷝ 䅝ㆪ ⮭テⰡ㌖ ⷭ⮭ⷝ ⢅ぽ⟅ ㌅⊶⢁䁪ễ ខ㲡

㨚⺾⛯ኺ⽾㨚 SRRO ⢅ぽ⟅ 㐒ᤱ㌅⊶ ⰲ៽䀅⌉㊅㇍㭭

㽝㐁ⰲ៽㓁㽝 9XXU

㓁㽝 ㌖㉙Ⱍ 㓅䂊

⢅ぽ⟅ ㌅⊶ ⰹ⢁ ㉵䂊✪ぉ ⴙⒾ ㄉ㌖

9 ⰲ៽㓁㽝⑽ 8^]LXVN 8^]Y^] ⴙ㐁 䁶ⷭ ㉽✙ 㓁㽝⍝ ᡭ⢅䁙ロ ㌝ⷝ 9 㓒䂊ៅ䆎 ⴙⒾ ⷝ 9-6⯂ 䁶ⷭ㓁㽝 㻭䁩 㓁Ⲏ ⰲ៽ ᠁⒭

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+8 ٔߛ‫ࢴ̘ࣵ ش‬ԕ ‫ْۼ‬έࡅ

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ጎⳟ

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⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ጎⳟ

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ⊲ሲ

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⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ⊲ሲ

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ኳኳ㭇ⷓ

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⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ኳኳ㭇ⷓ

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ᝋ㋊ᇚ⇚

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⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ᝋ㋊ᇚ⇚

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ⃺

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⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ⃺

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ጎ㝳

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⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ጎ㝳

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ⮎ᛆ⽾

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тНВтм║тКВ т╗ПсПот╖Вс╡│ 0 тоОсЫЖт╜╛

тНВтм║тКВ т╗ПсПот╖Вс╡│ 0 тЫпужЗскп

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⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ 0 ⛯㦇᪯

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ ˀ Ꮾ㲂≾㰒 ᢾⴏ

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⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ ˀ Ꮾ㲂≾㰒 ᢾⴏ

⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ ˀ ኺ㬗Ꮾ⟞㮿⢞

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⍂⬺⊂ ⻏Ꮾⷂᵳ ˀ ኺ㬗Ꮾ⟞㮿⢞

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참고자료

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PRESIDENT’S SUMMARY OF 2017 High level political forum on sustainable development1 1. Introduction The 2017 High level Political Forum on Sustainable Development (HLPF) was the first held after the adoption of General Assembly resolution 70/299, which gave further guidance on follow up and review of the 2030 Agenda and the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs). It was the first HLPF to review in depth a set of goals (1, 2, 3, 5, 9, 14) as well as SDG 17, which is reviewed annually. This review was undertaken while being mindful of the indivisible, integrated and interlinked nature of the SDGs and the three dimensions of sustainable development, including cross cutting, new and emerging issues. The overarching theme for all sessions was “Eradicating poverty and promoting prosperity in a changing world”. The HLPF included a three day Ministerial Segment where 43 countries presented Voluntary National Reviews (VNRs). The outcomes of regional SDGs fora were also shared. The President convened a luncheon to facilitate interaction among Member States and the United Nations System which stressed the importance of the UN system working coherently in support of national implementation. Member States expressed support for the Secretary General’s initiative on UN reform to make the UN fit for purpose. It was noted that 100 countries had already asked the UN to help with national implementation, illustrating the confidence in the UN family to deliver in partnership with countries. The HLPF was enriched by 147 side events, nine learning courses, a number of special events, a private sector workshop, an SDG Business Forum and a Partnership Xchange, as well as an inaugural Chief Sustainability Officers’ Forum, illustrating the strong commitment by all stakeholders to support implementation of the 2030 Agenda. This summary reflects the discussions at the formal and complimentary events, including the general debate on the theme.

2. Where do we stand at year two of implementation? The 2030 Agenda was adopted at a time when the world had experienced positive effects of globalization, technological progress, increased global trade and wealth, and reduction in numbers of the absolute poor, with improved living conditions in many parts of the world. At the same time, it was evident that many people were being left behind; the challenges of youth unemployment and societal fragility were becoming more and more serious; transition 1 Res. 70/299 para. 20. “... invites the President of the Council, in consultation with the Bureau of the Council, to prepare a factual summary to reflect the discussions of the meeting.”

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to low carbon economy was meeting with resistance; forced displacement, migration, and risk of famine had increased in a number of fragile regions; and that inequality was becoming a global obstacle to achieving prosperity for all peoples. Today, global wealth is unprecedentedly high, with the world economy now at USD 127 trillion. This is enough to end poverty, invest in low carbon energy, combat diseases and build infrastructure for the 21st century. However, it is concentrated within a limited number of people and inequalities have widened within and among countries. The challenges before the world community are of a global nature, requiring reinforced international collaboration, solidarity and solutions; yet ultimately the responsibility for ensuring implementation of the 2030 Agenda is a national responsibility. In this regard, some progress is evident at the two year mark of implementation of the 2030 Agenda. National governments are strongly committed to the transformative nature of the 2030 Agenda and leaving no one behind. They have begun internalizing SDGs into their strategies and planning processes, coordinating internally and among ministries. Policy making is increasingly becoming science and evidence based and aligned with national budgets. Decentralization is occurring as local governments and communities adapt the SDGs to their particular circumstances. Meanwhile multi stakeholder engagement is increasing and changing as actors engage in structured implementation processes. Partnerships are gaining momentum, with financial and business sectors leading the way. The unequivocal understanding of the need for addressing interlinkages among the SDGs in line with the integrated nature of the 2030 Agenda, in particular through the means of implementation, was noteworthy throughout the HLPF session, as was awareness of the importance of ensuring coherence between the 2030 Agenda and other internationally agreed instruments, such as those related to climate change, disaster risk reduction, trade and human rights. At the same time, there was broad recognition that challenges and risks ahead are daunting, giving added weight to the need for strengthened solidarity, collaboration and coordinated action to ensure that no one is left behind. While progress was noted in addressing poverty, hunger and malnutrition, they remain the overarching challenges of the 2030 Agenda, with trends in some regions moving in the wrong direction. More than 767 million people continue living on less than $1.90 a day, with many of the extreme poor concentrated in fragile settings, where conflict and other systemic issues hamper effective interventions. In this context, the need to transcend income per capita assessment through indicators that would include access to education and health services, life expectancy, etc. was also discussed. Environmental stressors were seen as impacting health in myriad ways, with impacts expected to grow in strength and severity unless action is taken. Climate change exacerbates natural disasters and intensifies vector borne disease prevalence, while steps to mitigate climate change effects can have collateral benefits for health. Many highlighted the strong links between ocean health and human wellbeing, in particular in the context of SIDS. Lack of social inclusion and widening inequality remains a significant challenge, both within and among countries. In particular, the young, indigenous people, older people, rural workers, people with disabilities and people affected by conflict are seen as vulnerable. The perils of people on the move, including migrants, are increasing. Women and girls remain deprived of basic rights and opportunities in many parts of the world. They are 2

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disproportionally impacted by climate change, disasters and conflict, especially when living in poverty and are often being forced into child marriages and suffering from genital mutilation and violence without access to health and reproductive services and rights. At the same time, they must be recognized as significant agents of change able to drive development and prosperity, when empowered. The resources needed to implement the 2030 Agenda are significant but obtainable. Many countries remain short of their ODA commitments, and new resources must be generated domestically as well as through addressing illicit financial flows and loopholes. The financial and private sectors must be engaged and investments directed in service of the SDGs. Access to universal health coverage, free primary and secondary education, enhanced water supply systems, stable and reliable energy, and resilient and safe infrastructure that supports national development were noted as key enablers for poverty eradication, entailing significant investment demands. Lack of official statistics, data and effective monitoring systems remain a significant challenge to measuring progress, in particular at the SDG target level in relation to new elements of the SDGs that measure the transformative propositions of the 2030 Agenda. Lastly, science and technology must be brought to bear on the SDGs, with knowledge and know how made accessible to all.

3. Regional and sub regional implementation The HLPF recognized the importance of the regional dimension in supporting effective implementation and review of the 2030 Agenda. Regional cooperation and integration plays an increasing role in supporting sustainable development, including through South South cooperation, peer learning, and the sharing of experiences among countries. The contribution of Regional Forums on Sustainable Development (RFSD) enables connection between the national and global levels. It is important to ensure that the RFSD are inclusive multi stakeholder spaces where coordination and engagement can be facilitated. Although progress differs between regions, common positive trends have evolved around the improved alignment of regional and sub regional agendas, policy frameworks and visions with the 2030 Agenda. Countries have improved inter institutional and inter sectoral coordination, adopted sustainable development strategies, and parliaments are mainstreaming the SDGs, with provinces locally adapting the SDGs for implementation. Empowerment of women and youth was highlighted by all regions as key drivers of change. Removing barriers to women’s productive employment and political participation and investing in education for youth, with equal opportunities to girls and boys, are necessary to successfully implement the 2030 Agenda. Participants agreed that mobilizing both domestic and foreign resources and improved tax management, especially addressing tax havens, is essential in this regard.

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4. Eradicating poverty and promoting prosperity in a changing world A. Addressing multi dimensions of poverty and inequalities Participants widely recognized that many dimensions of poverty and deprivation must be addressed in order to eradicate poverty worldwide. Deprivation in the areas of healthcare, education, economic opportunity, women’s empowerment and gender equality, housing or natural resource management, among others, have direct correlation to poverty. The Millennium Development Goal (MDG) era achieved significant progress in addressing poverty in the developing world, but progress was uneven, allowing high levels of inequity to persist and leaving many behind. Equity is therefore considered a fundamental principle guiding all efforts, while social inclusion and engagement of relevant stakeholders were identified as important preconditions for poverty eradication. Children were recognized as suffering disproportionately, and requiring particular attention. High quality, disaggregated data was seen as central to support decision making and efforts to eradicate poverty by addressing interlocking negative trends such as climate change, destruction of natural resources that provide ecosystem services, pollution, and other environmental stressors that can undermine progress. Meeting data needs in these areas was of paramount importance. Targeted measures (precision poverty alleviation) based on disaggregated data was highlighted. The “Multi Dimensional Poverty Index� (MPI) was noted by some as a useful tool to analyse domestic poverty conditions, complimenting traditional, income based measures.

B. Multi stakeholder perspectives Major groups and other stakeholders played a central role in the formulation of the 2030 Agenda, and are active in national level implementation. Continued effective participation of all sectors of society is important, including in reviews at national and global levels. Challenges persist in ensuring that implementation is inclusive. Governments were encouraged to find ways to further incorporate the voices of major groups and other stakeholders into national implementation and review processes, recognizing they represent both voices of advocacy and actors of implementation. Stakeholders highlighted actions necessary to ensure successful implementation of the 2030 Agenda. Gender equality and the end of discrimination towards all vulnerable groups, including persons with disabilities, older persons, indigenous peoples, youth and the lesbian, gay, trans and intersexual community should be prioritized. Innovative funding mechanisms should be considered for global activities, such as voluntary solidarity contributions, including philanthropy; debt instruments and bonds; and market based state guarantees, incentives, insurances and other mechanisms.

C. SAMOA Pathway To achieve the SDGs in SIDS, commitment is required at the highest political level, supported by broad political consultation and collaboration across traditional alignments. Transformational leadership that can strategically guide all sectors must be at the core. National mainstreaming of the SAMOA Pathway and the SDGs, inclusive with mid term 4

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frameworks and budgets, is critical to foster national ownership of the 2030 Agenda and ensure positive synergies. Building capacity across all sectors, especially regarding collection and use of data, is necessary, as is public information sharing to enhance transparency and accountability and to build trust. Stakeholder engagement and effective partnerships of all kinds are key to the implementation of the SDGs for SIDS, as evidenced by the partnerships of the SAMOA Pathway and latest pledges derived from the United Nations Conference to Support the Implementation of Sustainable Development Goal 14. Regional initiatives such as the Pacific Non communicable Diseases Roadmap and many others were noted for addressing the overwhelming burden of communicable and non communicable diseases, strengthening tobacco control, improving nutrition and food security while combating obesity, improving the efficiency of the consumer health dollar, and strengthening evidence based policies and decision making to ensure resources and strengthen resilience. As an example of successful implementation of a request made under the SAMOA Pathway, the FAO informed the meeting on the content of the recently launched “Global Action Programme (GAP) on Food Security and Nutrition�. The GAP is a framework within which SIDS and their development partners can work to design and implement more coherent actions to promote food security and nutrition.

D. Countries in special situations and Middle Income Countries The HLPF recognised that only through the meaningful participation of those furthest left behind and where challenges are amplified and impacts exacerbated, can we advance the implementation of the 2030 Agenda. Just as prosperity limited to a portion of a country does not equate to transformation, transformation will not become a reality if only a few countries achieve the SDGs. Development finance for countries in special situations needs to be more reliable, sourced from multiple stakeholders and targeted towards the specific needs of different countries. The plight of recently graduated LDCs was also addressed especially in relation to lack of access to concessional funding, while vulnerabilities still persist. New funding sources, technologies, tradability of services, new demographic dynamics, alliances and partnerships should be explored for their contribution to driving the eradication of poverty and promoting prosperity. Domestically, systematic collaboration between governments and communities is required to address barriers to the financing of SDGs, such as a lack of capacity, accountability, tax evasion and illicit flow of funds, as well as understanding of the benefits of collaboration. Investments in smallholder agriculture was identified as a primary means for LDCs, LLDCs and post conflict countries to develop resilience and achieve targets related to health and wellbeing, gender equality and empowerment of women and girls, climate action, and other SDGs. Unemployment remains the greatest challenge for LDCs, which means that ensuring sustained, greener economic growth remains a priority. Being landlocked poses particular challenges that should be addressed through improving all modes of transport to achieve better access to markets and to new, context specific technologies, while post conflict countries expressed specific development needs that often suffer from fragmentation of development planning. Middle income countries (MIC) account for 75 per cent of the global population, more than one third of the global GDP, and one quarter of the global export and import industry. The 5

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shift in global distribution of poverty and its eradication is representing challenges for many. It was therefore suggested that their classification should include an assessment that transcends income per capita and take into account life expectancy, institutional development, people living in poverty, vulnerable groups, unemployment, and technological progress, among other indicators. The sustainable development of MICs would benefit other countries, including LDCs, and would in some instances have the potential of stabilizing a region in conflict.

5. Review of progress of focus SDGs SDG1: End Poverty in all its forms everywhere Most progress toward SDG 1 was seen in East and South East Asia, while sub Saharan Africa remains behind. Many who have escaped poverty are at risk of falling back. Social protection coverage varies and still misses many vulnerable populations. Less than half of the world’s population are effectively protected by a social protection system, with coverage varying widely across countries and regions. The extreme poor are most often concentrated in rural areas and rely on agriculture for their livelihoods. Half of these are children, and most have little or no education. Disaster risk is highly concentrated in low and lower middle income countries. In relation to the size of their economies, SIDS have borne a disproportionate impact from disasters. Climate risks continue to impact all countries, with the poorest least able to cope. While anti poverty policies have reduced the number of people living below the poverty line, generally they have not been able to help those living at or close to the poverty floor. Holistic approaches to rural transformation and investment in rural actors—particularly women, children and youth—was recognized as a priority, and many reiterated the importance of gender equality and women’s empowerment. Those hardest to reach are often concentrated in areas with high risk of natural disasters, living in fragile states or in countries in conflict requiring particular attention. Overall, this amplifies the challenges to progress in SDG1, unless progress is made in interlinked SDGs. Social inclusion was broadly recognized as key to ensuring that no one is left behind. Decent work with liveable wages, universal social protection, targeted poverty alleviation, and quality education remain key tools for poverty eradication, and many Member States highlighted successful practices in this regard. At the national level, the importance of quality institutions, improved coordination across the government and the relationship between governance and equity were also raised. Investments in infrastructure, access to stable and reliable energy, and upgrading dilapidated housing were also noted as enablers for poverty eradication that illustrate as well the interlinkages with other SDGs.

SDG2: End hunger, achieve food security and improved nutrition and promote sustainable agriculture. Addressing SDG2 requires recognizing the close interdependence between poverty and hunger. At the current rate of progress, the world is not expected to reach the zero hunger target by 2030. Food security and sustainable agriculture are also closely interlinked with 6

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other SDGs. Food systems, environment, water and sanitation, climate change, social justice, health, and peace and stability all impact each other. Agriculture is multifunctional and provides much more than food. It generates income, employment, peace and stability. Climate change, conflict, lack of appropriate policies and equitable tenure rights, and insufficient investment continue to hinder progress in ensuring food security. It is necessary to adopt a food systems approach and to look at consumption and production together. Malnutrition remains a global problem with long term impacts, particularly to children. Hidden hunger and micronutrient deficiencies affect the vulnerable, such as people with disabilities, the old and the poor. Obesity and related diseases such as diabetes burden health care systems. Food and nutrition systems require better governance, with behaviour changes promoted by education, tax policies and labelling systems. Small scale farmers are central to all food systems. Agriculture needs to become more knowledge intensive to achieve productivity targets, and diversification of production is key to avoid land and water degradation and build resilience to climate change, pests and disease. Inclusive policy processes and partnerships with a human rights based approach and involvement of all stakeholders, including the technical and financial communities, is required. Policy coherence enables synergies among sectors, but also means negotiating trade offs. Women’s empowerment and gender equality remain key for achieving food security and sustainable agriculture.

SDG3: Ensure healthy lives and promote well being of all at all ages Countries review of SDG3 emphasized the multi sectoral nature of successful health interventions and the need to address the social determinants of health, in order to support progress in other SDGs. Health solutions need to take a human rights approach, proactively address stigma, include awareness raising, education, women’s empowerment including addressing child marriage and women’s sexual and reproductive health, climate change and pollution, financial mechanisms, increasing training and provision of health care workers and devoting adequate and timely funding, technology and innovation. While progress has been made in a number of key areas, there are still populations and regions that are at risk of being left behind, including adolescents, indigenous people, older people, people in conflict and post conflict situations, migrants, rural workers, people with disabilities, and others. Participants universally recognized the importance of working across sectors, including the private sector. Some noted the need for institutional reform, also in that of the United Nations’ support to countries.

SDG5: Achieve gender equality and empower all women and girls The HLPF recognized that gender equality and the empowerment of women was not merely a goal, but a prerequisite for prosperous societies and the achievement of the 2030 Agenda. While progress was noted in ending discrimination against women and girls in laws, policies and practices since the adoption of the 2030 Agenda, systemic and structural changes had far to go in some parts of the world. Violence against women and girls and child marriage are still prevalent in some regions. Women still spend more time than men caring for family members and on domestic duties. Women continue to be largely underrepresented in decision making in public and private spheres and face constraints related to access to and 7

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control over productive resources, limited employment in skill based industries, exclusion in skills development programmes and access to financial resources. The consequences of armed conflict and political instability on women and girls are devastating, and must be urgently addressed. Participants recognized the critical link between women’s empowerment, breaking poverty cycles and enhancing economic growth. Efforts are concentrated on strengthening the means of implementation of SDG 5, addressing violence against women, supporting women’s participation in the labour market and in decision making, promoting women’s health and access to services, and improving institutional frameworks by integrating SDG 5 into long term development plans, localizing the SDGs and prioritizing investment in gender disaggregated data. Some highlighted knowledge sharing among countries and the importance of adopting the SDG 5 indicator guidelines, with these indicators serving as a baseline for national efforts. Creating synergies and strategic alliances, including among the BPfA, CEDAW and CSW, and between state and non state actors, can improve progress.

SDG9: Build resilient infrastructure, promote inclusive and sustainable industrialization and foster innovation. Robust and well planned infrastructure is recognized as underpinning all economic growth. Manufacturing is seen as a principal driver of economic development, employment and social stability with transport, information and communication technologies, electricity, water and sanitation necessary for industrialization to provide jobs and economic wellbeing. A call was made to ensure that development partners support developing countries in improving infrastructure and connectivity to allow all access to basic services and to boost industrialization, including by technology transfer. The importance of equally sharing the benefits of innovation was emphasized Supporting small and medium sized enterprises (SMEs) and microenterprises, including through access to financing and ICT for trade was highlighted. Policy coherence, investment and policy planning need to be industry specific, and the role of social infrastructure related to education, health, legal, financial and monetary systems should be recognized. Formulating trade rules that promote inclusive growth, removing trade barriers, tariff and non tariff alike was stressed, along with increasing local demand by empowering the middle classes in developing countries. It is important to ensure that industrialization and infrastructure development does not harm the environment, and that resilient, green infrastructure safeguards citizens and can simultaneously provide solutions for both mitigation and adaptation to climate change. Technology should be utilized to find solutions for ensuring strategic commodities, such as food, energy and water.

SDG14: Conserve and sustainably use the ocean, seas and marine resources for sustainable development. The Ocean Conference pointed to the urgent need for action to safeguard our oceans and seas and recognizing the interdependence of human wellbeing and the ocean. The double challenge of increasing output while safeguarding the ocean and seas was raised by many. With the adoption of a Call for Action enumerating a comprehensive plans of action to be

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taken by all actors, the Ocean Conference made significant headway in addressing the ocean challenges in the context of the 2030 Agenda. Climate change, overfishing and marine pollution continue to jeopardize gains made in ocean conservation and establishment of marine protected areas. The proportion of world marine fish stocks within biologically sustainable levels is declining, while alarming levels of ocean acidification hinders resilience of ocean ecosystems, especially coral reefs. The ocean provides promising sources for renewable energy, such as tidal, wave and wind energy. The importance of addressing both climate change mitigation and adaptation was repeatedly stressed, as were the special challenges faced by SIDS. The Ocean Conference forged new partnerships to achieve SDG 14, including through nearly 1400 voluntary commitments, which must be followed up on. Some speakers welcomed the proposal made by Portugal and Kenya to hold a second conference on the ocean in 2020, while others proposed utilizing the UNFCCC COP26 in 2020 to strengthen the link between ocean and climate action. Advancing discussions on an international legally binding instrument under the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea on the conservation and sustainable use of marine biological diversity beyond areas of national jurisdiction was recognized. Some suggested revisiting the Terms of Reference for UN Oceans to better enable follow up work. National efforts, including the banning of plastic bags, combating littering and the establishment of marine protected areas has yielded positive effects. Utilization and respect of indigenous, local knowledge was highlighted as one of the best ways to ensure the integrity of implementation actions, full engagement of local communities and the notion of stewardship and responsibility for future generations.

SDG 17: Strengthen the means of implementation and revitalize the global partnership for sustainable development. Investing in and financing for SDGs The 2030 Agenda requires a transformation of the international enabling environment. Over the past two years, notable progress has been seen in the implementation of the Addis Abba Action Agenda (AAAA) which provides a comprehensive financing framework for the SDGs. Significant gaps remain, and the current global environment presents numerous challenges to implementation of the SDGs. The international community needs to act urgently by fully implementing the AAAA at all levels. The 2017 ECOSOC forum on financing for development follow up (FfD Forum) saw the international community deeply committed to inclusiveness, multilateralism and the global partnership for sustainable development, despite a challenging global macroeconomic environment and the threats posed by climate change, humanitarian crises and conflicts. Several countries noted measures taken to ensure progress in all seven action areas of the AAAA such as domestic public resources; domestic and international private business and finance; international development cooperation (including official development assistance, South South cooperation and development bank lending); international trade; debt sustainability; systemic issues; and science, technology, innovation and capacity building.

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An increasing number of countries are mainstreaming the AAAA into national sustainable development strategies, involving a wide range of stakeholders. Some highlighted the indispensability of greater multilateral cooperation and provided concrete examples of efforts to develop integrated national financing frameworks that take into consideration all financing sources to support cohesive, nationally owned sustainable development strategies. Challenges include the need for increasing the engagement of the financial sector, in particular institutional investors, in the 2030 Agenda; scaling up public and private investment in sustainable infrastructure; promoting financial innovation and building pipelines of investable projects; and mitigating the effects of climate change, both as an impediment to the financing goals of developing countries and as a harmful by product of trade and innovation. In response, new approaches to channel finance are needed, with implementation of the SDGs requiring participation of all stakeholders, including the private sector and civil society. Further efforts are needed to make a strong business case for investing in the SDGs to mobilize private capital and blended finance. At the same time, a need for increased transparency and public scrutiny is clear. Some noted that the United Nations is the right place to explore guidelines to ensure that interactions with the private sector share risks and rewards fairly, include clear accountability mechanisms, and meet social and environmental standards. Finally, it was noted that financing and investing in SDGs was not just about finance, but also about institutions and governance in order to achieve a coherent framework. Advancing science, technology and innovation for SDGs Flexible and participatory science, technology and innovation roadmaps at national and global levels are essential to support SDG achievement. Attention to scaling up smart investments by Governments, the private sector and other partners, including for building productive and human capacity for science, technology and innovation to unlock the creative potential of youth and women were discussed. More attention should be given to existing low cost technologies requiring scientists and innovators to engage with the realities of local communities. Positive and negative impacts from the disruptive effects of new technologies on societies were discussed. Collaborative efforts to safeguard the voice of science in support of sustainable development actions and the policy discourse must involve the promotion of, open science, universal access and knowledge sharing, and global investment in science. The UN Technology Facilitation Mechanism and the STI Forum were highlighted as well placed to engage with science as an open collaborative enterprise for action on the SDGs and serve as a catalyst for multi stakeholder partnerships. The current approach to engage the private sector and mobilize private resources was seen as inadequate, with a need to further explore innovative engagement structures and new ways to incentivise the private sector and other stakeholders to channel their technology and innovation related initiatives and efforts to STI for the SDGs.

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6. Leveraging interlinkages for effective implementation of SDGs The HLPF reconfirmed that the SDGs and their targets are interconnected, and these interlinkages are leveraging points for implementation. The interlinkages within the 2030 Agenda lie particularly at the target level. Leveraging interlinkages requires true political leadership, with better policy coherence and coordination as means to achieve overall objectives focused on outcomes rather than processes. A multi sectoral, whole of government approach is key in approaching these leverage points to foster synergies and produce concrete results in a coherent manner. Coordination of policies and actions should be further reflected in investments and budget allocations. Integrated monitoring and assessment could further support tracking progress and ensuring accountability. Čą Many countries shared progress in data mapping and institutional coordination as a starting point for implementation, identifying institutional collaboration needs, conducting resource assessments and reconfiguring expenditures. A number of tools such as budgetary alignment were highlighted for policy makers to address interlinkages and increase policy coherence. However, current practices in analysing interlinkages are often driven by data availability rather than necessary data. Addressing interlinkages is a task for governments as well as stakeholders, and creating awareness of the diverse data ecosystems needed to monitor progress, along with making data useful for decision making and policy implementation, presents an important challenge for all. Notwithstanding the interlinked nature of the SDGs, the interlinked nature of the 2030Agenda with the Paris Agreement on Climate Change, the Sendai Framework for Disaster Reduction, the Vienna and Istanbul Programmes of Action, the Samoa Pathway and the Addis Ababa Action Agenda were repeatedly noted as mutually reinforcing and critical to implementation of each to be done in a complimentary manner.

7. Science policy interface and emerging issues Participants reflected on the importance of an inclusive science policy interface, multi stakeholder partnerships and evidence based policies, and the key role of science, technology and innovation in SDG implementation. The scientific community and policy makers alike must cooperate in order to implement the 2030 Agenda. The potential of the Global Sustainable Development Report was highlighted in this regard. The importance of identifying STI capacity gaps for implementation of SDGs, in particular in developing countries was noted. It is vital to ensure that scientists are equipped with skills to engage with indigenous knowledge and freely access information and research. At national and regional levels, the science policy interface should be established and institutionalized following an inclusive approach that facilitates collaboration. Some suggested that STI capacity building be mainstreamed in development assistance, and research systems mobilized and steered towards development impact. An important emerging issue that came out was migration and the effect that migration has on sustainable development as well as a strong link that needs to exist between right of

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migrants regardless of their status and inclusion in the recipient country societies in order to achieve social cohesion and achievement of SDGs.

8. Voluntary National Reviews During the Ministerial Segment, 43 countries presented their Voluntary National Reviews (VNRs): Afghanistan, Argentina, Azerbaijan, Bangladesh, Belarus, Belgium, Belize, Benin, Botswana, Brazil, Chile, Costa Rica, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, El Salvador, Ethiopia, Guatemala, Honduras, India, Indonesia, Italy, Japan, Jordan, Kenya, Luxembourg, Malaysia, Maldives, Monaco, Nepal, Netherlands, Nigeria, Panama, Peru, Portugal, Qatar, Slovenia, Sweden, Tajikistan, Thailand, Togo, Uruguay and Zimbabwe. Overwhelmingly, the national preparations were considered extensive and impactful, a welcome tool to keep momentum on implementation efforts, in part due to strong commitment from the highest levels of Government a commitment illustrated as well by the level of representation of the VNRs, at the ministerial level or above. A strong show of political leadership and messaging of the importance attached to the HLPF as the key global venue for reviews and shared learning was evident. Common threads across the VNRs included the importance of bringing all stakeholders together in a joint, multi stakeholder, whole of society approach to implementing the SDGs. While there are different approaches on how to do this, it was central to create ownership at all levels, including with the individual citizens to create and sustain momentum for implementation and monitoring of the agenda.

Policy-making for the SDGs could become more effective, for instance through active political commitment and engagement of community and traditional leaders, opinion leaders, the media and political leaders to address the social, economic and environmental challenges faced by the countries. The reviews shared examples of how coordination between and among government agencies and civil society organizations can be strengthened. The necessity to nationalize and localize the 2030 Agenda, in order to create true ownership of the agenda by all stakeholder groups was stressed, requiring closer and more effective information flows and partnerships with development partners including UN on the one hand, and more responsibility taken at the local and community levels as well as by individual citizens on the other. There is a need to create incentives for the strengthened participation of sub-national and local levels of government, recognizing that many are already actively engaged in implementing the SDGs. Identifying interlinkages among the SDGs and within SDGs at target level was critical and should translate into the policy making, budgeting and institutional structures and processes at national and sub national levels. This was seen as an important principle that should also guide multilateral cooperation in order to ensure effective cooperation and policy coherence. Political will should be reflected in active measures towards achieving a whole of government approach, as integrated, coordinated actions will be a key to break sectoral siloes and to avoid duplication, policy incoherence and ultimately achieve sustainable development.

In their pursuit towards more inclusive, sustainable societies, countries committed to focusing more on youth, and including disadvantaged and marginalized groups, in order to ensure that no one is left behind. While countries stressed their willingness and active engagement in international development cooperation (both North-South, South-South and multilateral) to 12

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achieve the SDGs globally, the role of international (state and non-state) partners would be critical to complement national budgets with financial support, especially in countries facing national budget constraints. In many developing countries, continued and strengthened support from the UN system could contribute to the preparation of the VNRs, as well as implementation of the Agenda. In light of an overall lack of financial means sourced from traditional budget streams such as national taxes and ODA, an urgent need to go beyond and explore complementary and innovative financial mechanisms was recognized in order to obtain the finance needed to globally achieve the SDGs. Presentations highlighted that effective ways to tackling problems such as tax evasion and corruption are important in order to increase money available for investments in sustainable development. It was widely recognized that data is vital for achieving the SDGs, building trust and accountability, but also constitutes a key challenge. Localization of targets and indicators, as well as capacity development and investments in data collection, disaggregation, analysis and dissemination need to be prioritized. Presentations underlined that although national statistical offices were in many cases engaged in monitoring the SDGs, capacity assessments and measures to close capacity gaps need to be undertaken. Countries are working on developing data literacy, capacity to disaggregate traditional indicators and develop non traditional ones. The importance of working towards integrating diverse monitoring and evaluation structures into a single national system, which will reduce parallel structures for monitoring and overlaps in data collection, was been highlighted. In this regard, a need for continued political, technical and financial efforts to strengthen data ecosystems at subnational, national and global level are needed, especially as regards data disaggregation and the development of non traditional indicators. Discussions at the 2017 HLPF have shown the critical role of the HLPF as the global platform for follow up and review, highlighting the Forum’s importance as a space for considering challenges and structural barriers that require coordinated action at the global level, but also serving as a platform for collaboration, partnerships peer learning and exchange of experiences and lessons learnt. The facilitative momentum of the HLPF enhanced national efforts towards SDG implementation.

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╦ЕрбЯ╠Фрв║рзСрлг╘Э *.2( ргмра╛ ╬нрбЕ рб┐рвЭ ра╛▀Ь тАл █н╦Е╪╝тАм

тАлрв╝╦п раД╪ЮтАм╩Л╪ЕрнГ╘мтАл█Й╫┤▌бтАмрнарлг╘Э -Q(+& тАл╫ФтАм╤грбИ █н╘║ ╧Ч╤жрвВ +/3)╨Х рбкраА ржжрнг ╩╝рвВ▀З 6'*V рвЗрмн ╩жрй╡рак рнптАлргП ▄ЦтАмрзФ▀╛ ╦ЧрмЮ ре╣рйФ рвЗрнп ржИ рб╕ раК╒╗ ╩ирб│╘╗█░ 6'* ╦Х рмб═Й ╓╝рл▓ ╒▒ рв║╩жрмЬ╨Х ржО раЙ╘╖ рлж╘а ─ЩтАл╪╢тАмрнШрмЬ╨Х тАл▀╛╦Г█┐тАм█░рвВ тАл рвВраТ╪б ╦Хрв╕╠Т ╦К┘║тАмрдОрдС─ЪрвЗ╘В╨Х ргпрв┐╘╗ 6'*Vрак ╦Брв┐ тАл█МтАмрнг рнЪ╦БрвЗ╘В╨Х ╩О рж╡рб╢ рй╝рмврв╢рб│╘╗ ╨м╒Ф╓┤█░ ри║╘╗тАл▌ЫтАмрз▓рк▓ рвЗтАл█Ъ рак▌ХтАм╘╗рбЛ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╥Ърб╢ ╩жрй╡рмЬраСрб╕ ╩О ╦▓╔╝╔╝ рвХ╪Ирв╢╦▓тАл╪╖тАмрлб╔╝▀╛ ре│раЖрмЬраСрб│╓▓ рнгрбХ╦▓╥Ърб╡ рбкраА тАл▌Ы▌дтАмрйм╦Х рк│ркЭ╬┐тАлрй╝ рб╢▌лтАмрме ╦▓╬░ рвЗрмнрб╢ рдПрбХрмЯ ╩ирб╢ рбБржРрмЬраСрб╕ ╨м▀жрмЮ рвЗрме╦Ч╦ГрвХ╥Ърб╡ ржО рдПтАл▄ЦтАм╔╝╨ЬтАлрбв╦И █╜тАм╨╢╨║╦Ч рлж╘а &KLHI 6XVWDLQDELOLW\ 2IILFHUV─Ь )RUXP ╩ОрвВ ┘Х╨╛ рмнтАл рбл╦м █МтАмрмО╘╗╠Р╘Т ркЮтАл ╪╖тАмрмнтАл╫╖ ╪А █МтАм╔╛ ╠Ы▀╢ ┘ХтАл ╦Х█ири║рбУ ╫ЧтАмрлж╘а 3DUWQHUVKLS ;FKDQJH ╥Ярб╢ ргпржлрмбрб│╘╗тАл ▐ВтАм+/3)▀╛ ╠ЫраЖрмЬраСрб╕ рвДрмк ╧Ф рел рнАрнЪ рв╖╩г тАл╦Г█┐тАм╨Х ╦Брв┐ ╠Н╓╗╔╝ ргП ╨▒╘Ь▀╛ рвЗ╒▒ рв╜╤ж╘╗ рв╖╘╖ ▀╖рвЗ ╪Ирв╖рмЬ╦И тАл╦Г█┐тАмрнШрак ╠Ы▄╜рб╢ рй╝рме тАл ╦К┘║тАм ╠Трв╕ рв╡рйЛтАл▄ХтАм╦Брв┐╘╗рвВ рв╖рнЪ рдУтАлркБ ╪╗тАмрзФрак рвЙрмО╘В ╦▒рж╡▀╛ рж╗┘ЧрмЮ раЗ╘Ырб╢ тАлрбк╪┐тАмрмЬ╦И рвСрб╕ ╠Р╘Ь╬Я раЖ рв╖ров тАл┘Х рвВ╦Г█┐тАм╨Х ┘Щрлб╥ЯрмЬ╩п рвК┘Х▀╛╩п рдЦрг╕╤╕▀н рвСрб│╓▓ ╠Ы╠Т тАл█МтАмрнгрв╢ рзА▀ЯтАл┘╕ рб╢█╜тАм╒БрмЮ ╦▓рв┐рв╢ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╥ЪрвЗ ргСрвврмб ╦▓рв┐ тАл█МтАмрнг╔╝ ╨║╓┤рмЮ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╥Ърб╡ ╩ИрнШ╤╣ рнЖ╘п╦Х раЙ╨╛╒▒ рй╝рме рме╩╝рме▀Ю рмЬ╨Х тАл рб╢█╜▄ЦтАмрдП╨в╦И рвСрдП╓Г 6'*VрвВ рвЗрмнрб╡ ╦╝╠Срв╢рб│╘╗ ╔╜ ╦▓╔╝рвВ ре║рвОрвО рвЗрак ╦Ч╘░рмЮ 6'*V рвЗрмн ╧ЧрзФрвВ ┘Ч╓╕рмЮ тАл╦Х█╜тАм╨Х ╔╜ ╦▓╔╝╔╝ 6'*V╒▒ ╦▓╔╝ рв╖╘Ш╦Х ╦Грнд ╦Хрв╜▀╛ рй╝рмвтАл ╓▓рйБ▌дтАм╧╝╦▒╤ж тАлрйБ▌дра╣▄ХтАмрдП ▀Й▀Е▀Ю рмЮ╨м╨Х 6'*V рвВ рв╖рнЪрв╢ ╔╝рзФ╒▒ тАлрнГ▌итАмрмЬ╠Ы рбврме ╧а╘прмЬ╦И рвС╨м╨Х ╩ирвО ╙ЦрмЮ ╨м▀жрмЮ рвЗрме╦Ч╦ГрвХракрвВ рк│ркЭ╬┐тАл рвЗ▌лтАм рдОрдС╤╕╦И рвСрб│╓▓ рй╝рмврв╢ тАл█╜тАм╩╕рвВ 6'*V▀╛ ╓Н╩п ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШ рвв╬врбврм╡╦Б╩Г тАл╦Ч ▀╛╠АрвЙ ╦ХраЗ╫ФтАмрмЮ ╦▓рв┐

тАл&( рб╡┘ВраЗ╪б ┘ВтАм262& рвВрварвВ +/3) рбБ▀Я тАл рб╢┘ВтАм╔╛рж┤╘о тАлраЗ╪бтАмрмЬраСрб╕

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╠Ырг▒╦ХрвВ рвК╦ЧтАл рб╢█╜тАм╧йраЖ▀Ю рмЮ╨м╨Х рвЙтАл рвЗ▌етАм╧й▀ЕргМрб╕ рмпрнп ╦Хрв┐╘╗█░ раЖрв╖ров рвК┘Х рдПраЗ▀╛█░ тАл▌ктАмрнШ╤╕╦И рвС╨Х тАлргП▌и▀жраТ ▀Е╠Ы ╦Х╦К┘║тАм╔╝ ═Ьрож ▀о ржК ╪Т ╓Г ╓╕рвЗ ╧Ж╨Х тАл█МтАм╘Ж╥ЪрвЗ рмЬ╒Ф ╨▒╘Ь тАл╫╡тАм╓Грб│╘╗ тАл ╓▓рб│рвС ╦И█СтАм╓Дрб╡ рвЗ╥ЪрвЗ тАл ╦Х╦К┘║тАмрмб═Й ┘Чрвк╦Х ╨м ╒░ ╦▒ргПрв╢ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╥Ъ▀╛ рвВрме тАл┘АтАмрмврв╢ тАл рб╢╦К┘║тАм╦Брм╡рмЬ╦И рвСрб╕ рвЗ╘ЬрмЮ ╓С╘Г▀╛█░ ╨п▄╗рмЮ рвЙ╨║ тАл▄ХтАм╥Ч рдП рл▓ ра╣ ╦мрбл тАл╪┐тАм╩в ▄╣╓╕ ╥Ярб╢ рлж╦ШрмЮ рлб╔╝ рдПрл▓╒▒ ╩О╪ИрмЯ рмЧрбБтАл рвЗ█╜тАм╨╛╤┐╤╗ рнЪ╦Б ┘Ч▀Ю ╦Хрв┐╘╗█░╨Х ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШ╔╝ рвХраЙ рвврмерак рв╖раНтАл рб╢╪╗тАмрдО╔╝тАлрйБ▌дтАм╨Х ╥Я рнЪ╦Б тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╔╝ ╩в╩И▀╛ тАл╫╡тАмрзФ╨Х тАл рв┐╫ЧтАмркЮров ╦│тАл▄ХтАм╤ж █░╦▓╔╝╒▒ рг╕тАлрб│▌ктАм╘╗ рме▀ж раЭраНрвЗ ╩в╩И▀╛ тАл╫╡тАмрзФ╨Х ▀ЖраТрмпрвЗ ▀п╠Ч╤╕▀╣рб╕ тАл█МтАмрнг ┘Ч▀Ю▀╛█░╨Х тАл█МтАмрнг рй╝рмв рвВ ┘ХргР╦Х ┘Щрлб╥ЯрвВ рнЩ╨╛╔╝ ╦Хрв┐╘╗ ╬з▀ЕрвСрб╕ ркЮров ржР╧Ч █┤ргптАл ╫╖тАм╧арвЙ ╧иржб ╧а╤░рвХ рва▀ХрвЙ ┘Чрвк рдПраЗрвВ ргптАл рвЗ╫╖тАмрзА▀ЯрмЬ╓▓ рвЗргптАл╩╣ рвЗ╫╖тАм╨Х рбврм╡╤ж рдО╔╝рмЬ╦И рвСрб╕ ╙ЦрмЮ ╓Дрб╡ рдПраЗ▀╛█░ раЖтАл▄Х ╦Х█╜тАм╧Х рвВ ╠ЫтАл╠А рв╢┘ВтАм╒╣╔╝ тАлрйМ╪ГтАм╤╕▀н рвСрб│╓▓ ╦Х╤жрмЬ╩п ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШ рвврме тАлраТ рвВрвк┘Ч ╪АтАмрмпрб╢ ╪З╦И рвС╦И рв╢рв╕рмЮ тАл╪┐тАм╩в █░тАл▌Ы┘╕тАм╒▒ ╪ЗрдП тАл╫ГтАмрмЮ ре╣ ргПрнР╦Х рмЯ╘╖рак ╩Лрб╡ рлз╘п▀╛ ╧арж╖╤╕▀н рвС▀н рвЗ╒▒ тАлрв╜▌дтАмрмЬ╨Х ╤░тАлраЖ ▀╛▌дтАм тАл▀ЕраЖ ╦Х█╜тАм╒▒ ╪Ирв╖╦Х тАлрбХ рвВраТ╪бтАм╤░╘прб│╘╗█░ рвЙтАл▌етАмрме▀Ю рмб рвЗрмн▄╣╨п ╦Ч╘░ ╓Дрб╡ ╦▓╔╝▀╛█░ 2'$ ╦У▀Ярб╢ ╨▒тАл█╜тАмрмЬрдП тАл╫ГтАмрмЬ╦И рвСрб╕ рвврв╜рб╢ рнЩрж╗рмЬ╠Ы рбврме ┘ЩтАл╠Ц ╪жтАм рб▒ роР╒▓рб╢ ╠Нрв┐рмб╦Х ╤░тАл╦▓ ▀╛▌дтАм╬░ рвврбХрб╢ ╤░рбХрме▀Ю рмЬ╓▓ ╠Црб▒╦Грак тАл╫╖тАм╔╛ ╠Ы▀╢ ┘ХтАл рвЗ╫ЧтАм6'*V рвЗрмнрб╢ рбврме ркЖрвХ▀╛ ре│раЖрме▀Ю рмб рвЗ ╪Д▀╛ ╦УтАл ╦Грй╝ ▌етАм╤ЦрвЗрйЮ тАл ╪АтАмрнк╦Хрв╢рвЙ ╓╗╨врйЮ╓А тАл▌Ы▌дтАмрймрвВ ┘Хрвв╔╝ тАл▀нрвС ▀╛рв╜рзН рвВ╦Х█╜тАм█░ ╬зрб╡ ╦Х рв┐╘╗ рв┐тАл▌дтАм╤╕▀╣╦И ╦ХрмЭ ╠Ы▄╜╦Х рдПтАл ▌етАм╧армЬрбЙ раЗтАл ▌дтАмрнЫрбИрме▀Ю рмб рдМраДтАл ╪┤тАмTGIKQPCN тАл▄Т ╫╜тАмрдМраДтАл ╪┤тАмUWD TGIKQPCN рвДрмк ╬з╬з рнЖ╘п ╤░╒О рмЭтАл ▌бтАм╦Брм╡ ╦Урбк╒▒ рлжрмбрмЮ рдПраЗ рнЖ╘п╦Х рй╝рмврб╡ 6'*V рвЗрмн▀╛ рг╕рбБрмЮ раЗрмЯрб╢ рмб ╦▓ ╬░рак ╠Ф╘╗тАл ╪гтАмреорбХрвВ рвЗрмнрб╢ раЙ╩╝рмЬ╨Х ╨╛╒з тАл ╪╖тАмрдПтАл▄ЦтАм╔╝╨Ь╪Ирв╖рлж╘а 5HJLRQDO )RUXPV RQ 6XVWDLQDEOH 'HYHORSPHQW рвЗ ╨м▀жрмЮ рвЗрме╦Ч╦ГрвХ╔╝ ре│раЖрмЬ╨Х ╦У╔╛рвЗ ╤╕╤ж╘╝ тАлрва╪┐тАмрмЬ╨Х ╩ирвЗ рг╕рбБ рмб рдПраЗтАл╪╖тАм╘╗ тАл ▀╛╦Х█╜тАмреорвЗ╨Х рвСрдП╓Г ╦Урй╝рв╢рб│╘╗ ╦▓╔╝╥Ърб╡ тАлрбв рб╢рв╜ргП рв╢▀Ю┘Ч╪е рв╢╦▒╠Ы╪етАмрме ╧а╘прмм ╦И рдПтАл▄ЦтАм╪Ирв╖рв╖╘Шрб╢ ре╣рйФрммрб│╓▓ рвВрнг╨Х 6'*V╒▒ ргп╒жрнШрмЬ╦ИрвХ ╧а╘прмЬ╦И рвСрб╕ ╓╗╥Ш рдПраЗ▀╛█░ раЖтАл ╦Х█╜тАмржР╧ЧрвВ раЗ╘Ы ╩ИрнШ╔╝ ╩ИргП╤╕▀╣рб╕ раЖтАлрв╜ ╪А рбИ╦И рвВ█╜тАмрзФ ре│раЖ╒▒ рдОрдСрмЬ╦И ржР ╧Ч▀╛╩п рлб╥ЯрмЮ ╠Ырнг╒▒ ┘ХраЖрмЬ╨Х ╦мрблрвЗ рмЧрбБрмб ре│раЖ╦▓╥Ърб╡ ╦▓╬░ рвврбХ ╤░рбХ╦Х ргПтАл █┐тАмрмФ╬вржИ╒▒ ╠Н рв┐рмЯ ▄╣ рвС╨Х тАл╦Ч ╫Ф█┐тАм╒╣рвВ рмЧрбБтАл ▀╛█╜тАм╤░рвВрмЬраСрб╕ тАлрнХ╪│тАмрмЩ╨Т тАл█╝тАм╦А▀╗█нрб┐ тАл рб┐раП╪Ю ╦Трв╡╠П ╦З┘╖тАмрдЛрдО # тАл┘Ц ╦Т╦З┘╖тАмрлЮ╥Ьрб┐ ╨й╓▒тАл █║тАм тАл рвВ╦К┘║тАм╨м╓┤тАл рвЗ█╜тАм╧Г╒╣ рвЙтАл▌етАм╤╕╦И рвСрб│╓▓ тАлрвВ ╦Х╦К┘║тАм╒О ╦мрбл ╦Брв┐рв╢ ╠Ырнг раЖтАлрвХ рвВ█╜тАм╘прнШ

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HPSRZHUPHQW ргп╩а ржКраЙрвХрбХ ╦Ч╒╣ тАл ▀╛рвЗ█МтАмрдРрв╗рв╢ █Ш╦Ч ╦Ч╦Г╔╝ рвСрб╕ █ЪржК╧Ч╩О╪И╓╝рл▓ 0'*V ╒▒ рй╝рмЮ тАл╦Х█╜тАм╔╝ рвС▀╣рб│╬Я ┘Щ╠О╥ЯрмЬраЖ ╧йрб╡ ▄╣рг▒рвВ ┘Щрлб╥ЯрвЗ рдПтАл▄ЦтАм ╤╕╦И рвС╦И ╓Дрб╡ рвЗ╥ЪрвЗ тАлра╣▄ХтАм╤╕▀н рвС╠Ы ╥╢тАл ▀╛╫ЧтАмрнЙрлбрвЗ 6'*V рвЗрмнрвВ ╠ТтАлрбХ ┘ВтАмрзХрб│╘╗ ╔╛ргп╤╕ ╓▓ ркЮров ▀Е╤░▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ ркЮтАл╪╖тАмрмЮ ╦ЧтАл рвЗ▌ктАмрмЧрбБрмб ▀жрдУрвВ тАл┘Ч█┐тАмрнШ╤╣ ╤ЦрвЗрйЮ╨Х ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШ рнЪ╦Б рк│╦драк раЭраН╦Х тАлрв┐╫Ч ╦К┘║тАм╒▒ рмб═Й ╨м╒Ф╦И ркЮрв╜ ╓╝рл▓▀╛ ╓Н╩п тАл╦Х█╜тАм╒▒ рзНрв╜рмЬ╨Х ╤Ц рмЧ▄╣рв╢рвО рв╖рй╝рв╢ тАл▄ХтАм╥Ч ╠Ы╪Ж рдПрл▓╒▒ ╧Ж▀н ╦▓╬░ тАл█Ш ╦К┘║тАм рнЭрб╢ ┘Ч█▒рмЯ ▄╣ рвС╨Х ╨мреорбХтАл╦К┘║тАмрдП▄╣ 0XOWL 'LPHQVLRQDO 3RYHUW\ ,QGH[ 03, рвВ рбкрбИтАл█╜тАм╤ж ▀п╠Ч╤╕▀╣рб╕ $ ╨й▀грмЫ рвДрмв╦Ф╦АрвТрб┐ ╦Фрв╖ ргпрбБ ╠Р╒Щ тАлрвЗ рйЙ╠Ы ╪АтАмрме╦Ч╦ГрвХ╥Ърб╡ 6'*V рвВрв┐ ▄╣╒╛╦Х ╦▓╔╝ рвЗрмн▀╛ рг╕тАлраЗ рв╢▌ктАмрмЯрб╢ рмб ▀Ф рб│╘╗ рв╜┘Х╨Х 6'*V рвЗрмнрвВ рлжрбИтАлрва╪┐ рб╢█╜тАмрмЬ╠Ы рбврме рвЗрмн╦Х раирнОрвВ ргпржС╘╗█░рвВ ргпрбБ ╠Р╒Щ ╦Х ╠ЫрйЙ рвЗрме╦Ч╦ГрвХрвВ ╓╝тАл▄ХтАм╒╣╒▒ рвЗрмн╦Х ╩жрй╡ ╦Хрв╜▀╛ рй╝рмврме▀Ю рмб рвЗрме╦Ч╦ГрвХ╥Ърб╡ тАл█╜тАмрлб╥Я╦Х рмб═Й рва▀ХрвЙ ╧арвЙ █┤ргптАл ╫╖тАмржР╧Ч тАл ▀╛рвХ▄╣▄Х█╜тАм╨╛рмЮ реотАл╠Ц ╪╖тАмрдП╒▒ рбЙ█┤рв╢рб│╘╗ ╨м╒Ф▀н▀Ю рмб рвЗ╒▒ рбврме рвХ█┤ ╦Уре╣ ре╣╠А тАл╠Ы рва▌дтАм╪ЖрвВ ╦▓╔╝ тАл▄БрвЙ рва╪┐тАмрклтАл ┘▒тАм тАл╪┐тАмрм╡╦Х ╩Лрб╡ рнВтАл╓й рв╜рвв рвЙрв╢▌жтАмрз▓╨врдЛрб╢ рнЫрбИрме▀Ю рмб % тАл ╠Ь рб┐▀В╓╕█ЙтАм5#/1# 2CVJYC[ ╦│тАл▄ХтАм╤ж█░╩О╪И╦▓▀╛█░ 6'*╒▒ ╨▒тАл█╜тАмрмЬ╠Ы рбврме█░╨Х ржл╦Ирбв рв╜рзФрв╢ рвВрдПрак рдПрбХ рнЖ╘првЗ рмЧрбБ рмб рг╕╠Ы рв╜ре║ ркб╦Х раЦтАл рб╢█ПтАмрлжрмбрмЬраЖ 6$02$ 3DWKZD\рак 6'*V╒▒ ╦▓╬░рв╢рб│╘╗ ргп╒жрнШ рмЬ ╨Х ╩ирвЗ рг╕рбБрмЬ╓▓ ркЖ╓╕тАл╦Ирв┐ █╜╫Фре║ ╦Х█╜тАм╒▒ рбврме ╤ЦрвЗрйЮ ▄╣рдЦ╦Х рнЫрбИрб╢ рлжрмбрмЮ ╓╗╥Ш ┘Ч▀Ю рвВ раЗ╘Ырб╢ ╧йраЖ▀Ю рмб ркЮров рвЗрме ╦Ч╦ГрвХ ре│раЖрак рнк╦Хрв╢рвЙ рк│ркЭ╬┐тАл рвЗ▌лтАмрмжтАл ╓▓рвЗрв╢▌ктАмрйУрлб▀ж тАл █╜раНрв╖┘╕тАмрдУтАл ╪╗тАм╘╗╥Ц╓Х╦Х ╩Лрб╡ рдПраЗ UHJLRQDO рвЗ╨втАл▄ИтАмрклтАл┘▒тАм╨Х рдУтАл ╪╗тАм╩ГтАл ▄ХтАмроШраЙ ╠Нрв┐ тАл┘╕тАм╓Г ркБ рзФ раТ▀ж тАл▌е ╪АтАм╘Ы ▀ЗтАл ╪┐тАм╩О█┤ тАл╪┐тАм╩в рвврв╜рвВ рнкрбнтАл █╜тАм╩О█┤ рдО╩а ╠Ы╪Ж рв╜ре║ ╩╝рв╜рб╢ ╨м╒Ф╨Х раЗ рмЯрб╢ рмЯ ▄╣ рвСрб╕ рмЮ тАл█МтАм╘╖╘╗ рбкраАтАл▌етАм╘Ы╧и▀╢╠Ы╦▒ )$2 ╨Х тАл▌етАм╘Ы ▀ЗтАл╦Ч ▀жраТ ╪А ╪┐тАм╘░ ╠Ф╘╗тАл ╪гтАмрмн ╤░ рмО╘╗╠Р╘Т *$3 рб╢ 6$02$ 3DWKZD\рвВ тАлрвЗ рв╢╦У█╜тАмрмн тАл█МтАм╘╖╘╗ тАл▄ХтАм╩Ормб & ркЫ▄╢ тАл█ХтАмрнЪ▀╗ рвО╨Т ╦п╔╣ тАлрг╡ ╫╜тАм╔╗тАл▄ТтАм╥Ф╦п рвК┘Х ╦▓╔╝▀╛ рмЮрв╜╤╣ 6'*V ╨▒тАл рб╡█╜тАмрдСрв╜рмЮ рв╖рнЪрвВ тАл▀Е рвЗрнГ▌итАм╨д тАл ╪ВтАм+/3)╨Х ╔╝рва тАлра╣▄ХтАм╤╣ рвЗ ╥ЪрвВ рвВтАлрвС ╫╡тАм╨Х ре│раЖрвВ рг╕рбБтАл▌ервЙ рб╢█╜тАмрмб ╨м▀жрмЮ рвЗрме╦Ч╦ГрвХ╘╗┘ХрйЮ ркЮ▄╣ █ШрнЭ▀╛ рвС╨Х ╦▓ ╔╝╥Ърб╢ рбврмЮ тАл▌жтАм╒ЗрмЯ ▄╣ рвС╨Х ╩О╪И рвврбХрб╢ ╤░рбХрмЬ╦И ╔╜ ╦▓рвВ ркЮрв╜рмЮ ▄╣рбБ▀╛ ╓Нрж╝ рнЫрбИ╤║ ▄╣ рвС▀н▀Ю рмб █Ъ╘╗рбЛ рвврбХ ╠Ы▄╜ █░тАл рвВ▌Ы┘╕тАм╩а╘О ╔╝╨ЬтАл╦▒рвЙ █╜тАмрмЭрв╢ тАл ▄╣╪╢тАмрк│ркЭ╬┐тАлрб│▌лтАм╘╗ тАл┘║тАм ╦К ркБрзФ╒▒ ржардСрмЬ╦И ╦▓╬░рв╢рб│╘╗╨Х раЗ╘Ы ┘ХргР ре║тАл █┐рйМ █╜╫ФтАм┘ЩтАл ╠ЦрвХ ╪жтАмроР╒▓ рнЖ╘п▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ рвЗрме ┘ХргР╦Х ╩Лрб╡ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╒▒ ╦▒ргПрв╢рвЙ рнЖ╘п рмЬ▀╛ ╨м╒Ф▀н▀Ю рмб тАл ╓╗╠Н▄ХтАм╧и▀╢▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ ркЖрвХ╨Х ржлтАл┘║тАм╩О╤ж╦▓ ╬░╒з╩О╤ж╦▓╦Х ┘Чрвк ╦▓╔╝▀╛█░ тАлрбХ┘АтАм╘прб╢ рнгтАл┘АтАмрмЬ╦И ╩в╩И тАл┘А ╪АтАмрдП тАл█╜тАмрлб╥Я╦Х ╠АрмЮ ┘ХраЖ ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШ ╨╛рб╗╦Х ╩Лрб╡ 6'* ╓╝рл▓╒▒ ╨▒тАл█╜тАмрмЬ╨Х ргпрбБ ▄╣ ╨првЗ ╤║ ▄╣ рвСрб╕ ┘Чрвк рнп ╦▓╔╝рвВ ╦БрбЙ ╩О╪И ╦ГрндрвВ ┘Чрв╕рнШ╒▒ ╩О█┤рме▀Ю рмЮ╨м╨Х рв║╦Х рмб═Й

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╬░╒з╩О╤ж╦▓рвВ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╨Х ╦мрй╝ ▄╣╨првВ ╩О█┤рб╢ рй╝рме █Ъ╒А╦И рв╢рмврмЮ ╠Ы▄╜▀╛ рв╗╠ТрмЯ ▄╣ рвС╤ж╘╝ рмЬраЖ рме╩╝рме▀Ю рмЮ╨м╨Х рв║рвЗ рв┐тАл▌дтАм╤╗ тАл'* ╦Г█┐ рвВ╦▒рвЙ ╦Г█┐тАм3рвВ ▄╣рж╖рвПтАл рб╢█ШрвЗ рвВ▀╢█ПтАмреордПрмЬ╨Х рг╕╔╛тАл▄ХтАм╥Ч╦▓ 0,&

рвВ ┘Ч╒ж╨Х рвЙ╨║ тАл▄ХтАм╥Чрб╢ ╧Ж▀н ▄╣╓╕ рв┐╤жрв╢ ╪Ирв╖ рзА▀Я ╦ГрзУ тАл рвВ▄╜╠Ы ▀╢▌итАм╪Ирв╖▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ рлб ╔╝╒▒ рлжрмбрме▀Ю рмЬ╓▓ рг╕╔╛тАл▄ХтАм╥Ч╦▓рвВ рдПтАл ▄ЦтАм╔╝╨ЬрмЮ ╪Ирв╖рб╡ ржлтАл┘║тАм╩О╤ж╦▓рб╢ тАл┘╕тАм╒БрмЮ ╓Дрб╡ ╦▓╔╝ рвВ ╪Ирв╖╦Х ┘Чрвк рдПраЗрвВ ▀Зрв╜▀╛ ╠ЫраЖрмЯ ▄╣ рвСрб╕ ркЫрв║ 5&)U ╨отАл рб┐╦Т█║ █║тАмрлЮ╔╣ 5&) ╓╕╥Х ╦П▀╗█н ╓╕╥Х рнЖрйРрб┐ тАл ▌вргФ ╦З┘╖тАм ╤░▀ЕтАл рак▀Е▌дтАм╬з▀ЕтАл▀╛▀Е▌дтАм█░ ╓Дрб╡ тАл╦Х█╜тАм╔╝ рвС▀╣╤Л ╪Ж╓┤ тАл█МтАмрмЬ╘В рвЗ╬з ▀ЕрмО╒╣рзЮрвВ тАл╦Х█╜тАм╨Х ╤И╥г рлЬ рвО тАлрв╕ рвВ╦▒рвЙ ╦Г█┐тАм╪Ж рвЗрмЬ╓ГрвЗ тАл█МтАмрнг тАл рва╪┐тАмржС╦ГрвВ тАлрнО╪┐тАм╒▒ ╪З╦И рвСрб│╓▓ рв╕╨╛ тАл рвЗ╦К┘║тАм╧иржб рдПраЗ ╦Х ▀Е╤░▀╛ рдЦрг╕╤╕▀н рвСрб╕ рвв╬врвВ рбврм╡рвЗ рв╡тАл▄ХтАм╥Ч рмЬрбврг╕╔╛тАл▄ХтАм╥Ч╦▓▀╛ рдЦрг╕╤╕▀н рвС╦И ╦│тАл▄ХтАм╤ж█░ ╩О╪И╦▓рвЗ рвв╬врвВ раТрмпрб╢ ┘Щ╠О╥ЯрмЬ╩п ╪З╦И рвС╨Х рмЮрлЬ ржлтАл▀╛╦▓┘║тАм█░╨Х ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШ▀╛ рв╢рв╕ров ╨╛рб╗ рмЬрдП тАл╫ГтАмрмЬ╦И рвСрб╕ ╧иржб рдПраЗ▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ ркЖрвХ рвв╬в рбврм╡рвЗ ╧йрб╡ рдПраЗ╦Х ┘Чрвк тАл ╪АтАмрзА▀Я╦▓▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ ркЮтАл╪╖тАмрмЮ ргпрвВ╔╝ рмЧрбБрмб ▀жрдУрвВ рвКрвХ╒╣ тАл╪┐тАмрлЬрв╢ тАл█МтАмрнгтАл╓Н рва╪┐тАмрж╕рнЙ тАл ╦К┘║тАм╩ГтАл ▄ХтАм╧а╘п ▀жрдУрвВ ╦мрбл рвЗ рмжтАл▄╣ рвЙрв╢▌ктАм╨прб│╘╗ рв┐▀З╤╕▀╣рб│╓▓ ╔╜ ╦▓╔╝▀╛█░ рв┐╤жрак ╩атАл╪ЯтАм╧ВтАлрвЙ ▌ЫтАмрмО╘В▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ ркЖрвХ ▀Зрв╜ рв╢рвЙ ▀╛╬┐рдП ргп╩а рнЪ╦Брб╢ ╩О█┤рмЬ╨Х ╩ирвЗ тАлркБ ╦К┘║тАмрзФ╒▒ рбврмЮ █┤рмн ╦Хрв┐╘╗ рв┐тАл▌дтАм╤╕▀╣рб╕ 5&) ╠Ш▀В ргФтАл▌в ▌втАм╘Ш ▀ДтАл ╪╝тАм╨отАл █║тАм╩Л█▒╤╢ раП▀г тАл█ХтАмрйРрб┐ ╨отАл █║тАмрдМтАл ▄УтАм╔╣╨ЩрмЫ ╧е▀│ ╩ЕрнХ рнГрвв █ШрйУ╘╗╨Х ╧Ч╠зрдП ╠Ы▀Е ргЧтАл рб╢▌етАм╨▒тАл█╜тАмрмЬ╠Ы ▀н╘орбМ ╩ирб│╘╗ тАл▌е рвО╪┐тАм╘Ы ▀ЗтАл рак╪┐тАмрдПтАл ▄ЦтАм╔╝ ╨ЬрмЮ ╧и╦БрвВ тАлрв╗╫╣тАмрмЮ раЙ╦ЧтАл ╦Х█╜тАмрмб═Й тАл▌етАм╘Ы рнЪ╦Б тАл╠Ы █врбв ╦Х╫ЩтАмрнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШ тАл█МтАмрнг рв╜рвВ ╩в╩И рлбрнШ ▀Зрв╜тАл╓╗ рвЗ█╜тАм╤┐ раЙ╩╝╤╣ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╘╗ рвЙтАл▌етАм╤╗ ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШ ┘Чрвк рв╜ре║╦Х ╦Урв╜рмЮ рй╡рдП тАл рвв┘Х рвВ╠АрбИ█МтАм┘Щ рж╗┘ЧрмЮ ркЖрвХ╔╝ тАл▌етАм╘Ы ▀ЗтАл╫Щ▀Хрва рвВрва╪┐ ╪┐тАм╘╗ рдПрв╢╤╗ тАл▌етАм╘Ы тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╒▒ тАл▌Ы▌дтАмрймрвВ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╘╗ рв╗╠ТрмЬ╦И █втАл┘╕▄Х ╦Х█ПтАм╒▒ ╓╗╤┐ ╩жрй╡рме▀Ю рмб ▀Е╤░ рва▀ХрвЙ ╧арвЙ тАл╦К┘║тАмрзУрб╢ тАл┘╕тАм╒БрмЮ рзА▀Я ╦ГрзУрвВ раТ▀ж ┘ХргРрвЗ рдП╦▒рв╢ реорбХрвВ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╘╗ ╬з▀ЕрвСрб│╓▓ тАл┘╕тАм╓Г╦Х тАл╪╗рвЙ█╜тАм рб╡ ╩в╩И╦Ч╒╣рв┐╤жрвВ ┘Х╨╢рб╢ ╔╝рг╕рмб ╩атАл╪ЯтАм╧ВтАл▌ЫтАм╒▒ ╩О█┤рмЬ╦И ╦мрбл ргПтАлрв┐ █┐тАм╤ж рл▓тАл ▌дтАмODEHOLQJ рв┐╤ж ╒▒ рй╝рме рмн╤░ тАл╪╢тАмрнШ╒▒ рва╘орме▀Ю рмб тАл▌етАм╘Ы тАл▌Ы▌дтАмрйм▀╛ ргпрбБрмЮ раЗрмЯрб╢ рмЬ╨Х тАлраТ ╓╗╠Н▄ХтАм╧ирвЙ╥ЪрвВ рдП тАл╪┐ рб╢▌етАм╩Ирме █втАл рб╢█╜█ПтАм╧йрвЗ╓┤█░ рнЪ╦Б рк│╦д╒▒ ╪ПрдПрмЬ╦И рлжрбИрв╢ рв╜ре║╦Х рвЙ╠А╠Ы╪Жрв╗╠Т╦Х ре│раЖ╒▒ тАл╪ВтАмрйТрб│╘╗ рмЮ рк│ркЭ╬┐тАл▌и рб╢▌лтАмрмнрмЬ╦И раЖтАлрвХ рвВ█╜тАм╘прнШ╒▒ рдОрдСрмЬ╨Х ╩ирвЗ тАл▌етАм╘Ы ▀ЗтАл рак╪┐тАмрдПтАл ▄ЦтАм╔╝╨ЬрмЮ ╧и╦БрвВ тАл ▀╛рнГ▌итАмрмжтАл рвОрв╢▌ктАм 5&) ╓╕╤╝╒о рбЯрмЫ рв┤ раЖ╘│рзРрб┐ ╩Я╩ЕрмЫ тАл ┘╜рбЫ ╦ТрвЭ╪╝ █РтАмрдЛрдО ╓Дрб╡ рмжтАл ▌ктАмрдПраЗ▀╛█░ тАл╦Х█╜тАм╔╝ рвС▀╣╤Л ╪Ж╓┤ ржРтАл▄ХтАм╧Ч █┤ргптАл ╫╖тАм╧арвЙ ┘Чрвк тАл рвк┘Ч ╪АтАмрнп ╦▓╔╝ ╧иржб ╧а ╤░рвХ рва▀ХрвЙ ╥Я раЖрв╖ров тАлра╣▄ХтАм╤╣ ╦ГрзУрвЗ ргСрвврмб тАл╪┐тАм╩в тАл ▀╛рв┐╫ЧтАм╬░рвврмЮ тАл рв╢▀Ю┘Ч╪етАмрнЖ╘п рмЧрбБтАл рб╢█╜тАм

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рвЙтАл▌етАмрмЬ╦И рвЙ╠А╠Ы╪Жрв╗╠Т ╬арвЙ рнк╦Х▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ рв╢╠Срв╢ ргПрзФ рвЙрдП рв┐╦И ргПрнР╦Х тАл╦Ч ▀╛█П█врвв ╪А █╜тАм рмЮ ╠А╒╣╒▒ рлжрмбрмЮ раЖтАлрвХ рвВ█╜тАм╘прнШ ╧а╘п ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШрак раЭраН рвврв╜ ╓йрз▓╨врдЛ ╠Ы▄╜ рнВтАл рб╢▌жтАм╤░рбХрмЬ раЖ ╓╝рл▓ ╨▒тАл ▀╛█╜тАм╧а╘прмЬраЖ▀Ю рмб рвК┘Х ╦▓╔╝▀╛█░╨Х 81рвВ рдПрбХ ржС╦Г╒▒ рлжрмбрмЮ рв┐╤жрв╢ ╩ОрнВрвЗ рмЧ рбБрмбрб╢ ргпрвармб 5&) тАл█║тАмрлЮ╥Ь ╨отАл╓╕ ╦Т█║тАм╥Х раГтАлрвТ рб┐▀ВраГ ╫╜ █║тАм╘мрнХ +/3)╨Х ╓╝рл▓ ╒▒ ╓╝рл▓рвЗрвХ ╨м╒░ ╓╝рл▓ ╨▒тАлргП рв┐рв╖ рвВ█╜тАм╩врб│╘╗ рвЙтАл▌етАмрмЬ╦И раЖтАлрвХ рвВ█╜тАм╘прнШ╔╝ тАл╦К┘║тАм рвВ тАл рб╢▌Ю█МтАм╬О╦И ╦Брв┐ тАл рб╢рва█╜тАмржардСрмЬ╨Х рг╕рбБрмЮ рбБтАлрбк╦У рб╢рвО▄ХтАмрмб реотАл╠Ц ╪╖тАмрдП▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ тАлрв┐ ╦Х╪жтАм╤ж рвВ ╩О█┤рвЗ рвС▀╣╤Л ╪Ж╓┤ раЖрв╖ров ╓Дрб╡ рдПраЗ▀╛█░ ╦▒ргПрв╢рвЙ рлз╘п ргПрнР ╔╝тАл┘Х █МтАм╨╢ рвВтАл█МтАм╩╝рв╜╦Хрв╜ ▀╛█░рвВ ╪Срв┐╔╝ ╓ГраЙрмЬ╦И ркЮров раЖтАл╫Ф рвЗ█╜тАм╘п ┘Чрвк╦Х рв╜рзФрв╢ ┘Щ▀Зрв╜рвВ рмФрме╒▒ ╥┐▀З╦И рвС▀н тАл╠Ч▌дтАм рмЮ ргПрзФ╔╝ рмЧрбБрмб рва╠Ырв╢ ╦Грнд╦Х рдПраЗрнШ╤╣ ╓╝рл▓ ╤ЦрвЗрйЮ тАл┘Ч█┐тАмрнШ╒▒ рй╝рме рлз╘п тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╒▒ ╨м╒Ф╦И ╧а╤░тАл █МрвВ ╦Хрва▌дтАм╩╝рв╜▀╛рвВ ре│раЖрак ╩в╩Ирб╢ рдОрдСрме▀Ю рмб ╙ЦрмЮ рдПтАл ракрбк╦У ▌етАм6'* рдПрл▓ ╔╝рвЗ╥Ц ╘ВрвЙрб╢ рнЫрбИрмЬ╨Х рмЮрлЬ ╠ЫргСрвВ ┘Ц╦Брмн╤░╩И╘╢ %3I$ раЖтАл█╜тАмреотАл╪╖тАмржЛрлврбврбХрнг &('$: раЖтАл█╜тАмрдПрбврбв рбХрнг &6: рак ╩Лрб╡ ╦Ч╘░ ╓йрз▓╨врдЛ тАлргп ┘Хрв╜┘╕ ╪АтАмржС╥Ъ╦ХрвВ рнЖ╘прб╢ рй╝рме рв╖╘Шрв╢ тАл▌дтАм╬┐рдП╒▒ ре╖рж╖ рме▀Ю рмб 5&) тАлрбТ╪╜тАм╘м ╧жрб▓ тАл█ЙтАмрна ╠ШтАл▌б ╪ГтАм█│рб│ ╦орж▓рмЩ╦Е рлгрбЕрв│рвД╦Е рдМтАл ▄УтАм╔╣╨ЩрмЫ тАл рнХ▀│█МтАмрдЛрдО тАл ▌грм┐ ╫╜тАм рвЭ╘л рйЛрйЛрмЬ╦И ╦Грндрв╢рвЙ рвЙрмО╘ВрвВ рг╕рбБтАл ╦Х█╜тАмрмб═Й рв┐ргП▀╢рвЗ ╦Брв┐ тАл█М рбИ╦И рва█╜тАмрнг ▀Зрв╜рвВ ргпрбБ рбХ ╤░╘прб│╘╗ ╔╛ргп╤╕▀╣рб│╓▓ ╦мрй╝ рв╜тАлраЗ рвВ█врбв ╫Щ ╠Ырв╖ ▄╜╠Ы ▌жрй╝ ╪┐тАмрмЯ╤ж ╩ИргП╤╕▀╣рб╕ тАл▀╢█ПтАмрнШ рдОрдСрб╢ рбврме рк│ркЭ╬┐ ╦▓╔╝▀╛█░ ╩О╪И╤ж█Ш╦▓▀╛ рвЙрмО╘В ╦▒рж╡╦Х раЙ╩╝тАл █╜тАм╩ИрнШ╒▒ рбврмЮ рдПрбХ ╠Ы▄╜ рвЗ рв╖рб╢ тАлрва╪┐тАмрмЯ ╩ирвЗ рбБржР╤╕▀╣╦И рнВтАл рвВ▌жтАмрнКрйФрвЗ ╦УрлбрмЬ╩п ┘Ч╪С╤╕▀н▀Ю рмЮ╨м╨Х рв║рвЗ ╩ИргП╤╕▀╣рб╕ рг╕тАл ╦Хрв╜рвв ▀╛▀╢╠Ы█┐раТ ╦Х▀╢╠Ы▄ХтАм,&7╒▒ тАл┘╕тАм╒БрмЮ рдПрбХрб╢ рв┐╦УрмЬ╦И тАл╓Н ▀╛▀╢█ПтАм╨Х рв╜ре║ ргПрв╜ тАл█МтАмрнг ╠Ы╪Ж тАл▌дтАм█╢рвВ раЗрмЯрб╢ рвЙрдПрме▀Ю рмб рлжрбИрв╢ тАлрбв рб╢рва█╜тАмрмЮ тАлрв┐ раЗ╫ФтАм╤ж╒▒ ╦▒рж╡рмЬ╦И ╦ЧтАл █┐╦Ч┘╕ ╪А █┐тАм тАлрв┐ рб╢╪╡рва раЗ╫ФтАм╩армЬ╓┤█░ ╩О╤ж╦▓рвВ рг╕тАл█ПтАмрзУрвВ раЗ╘Ырб╢ рв┐╦Ирме▀Ю рмб ╙ЦрмЮ рвЙрмО╘ВрвВ ╩О╪ИрвЗ рнЪ╦Б рб╢ рмермЬрдП ▀Й╦И рзЦрнЪ╦Брв╢рвЙ рвЙрмО╘В╔╝ тАл█МтАм╘Жрб╢ тАлрнО╪┐тАмрмЬ╨Х ╤░тАл╠Ы ▀╛▌дтАмрнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШрвВ рамрнШрак рв╢рб╗▀╛ ╠Ы раЖрмЯ ▄╣ рвС╤ж╘╝ рмЬ╨Х ╩ирвЗ рг╕рбБрмб 5&) рдМтАл▄УтАм╔╣╨Щ╪Ерв┤рб│ рбЯрмЫ ╨╗▀г тАл╫┐тАм╨й рмв▀г рвТрбТрб┐ тАл ╦ТргО╪╝тАмрдМтАл ▄УтАм╔╣╨ЩрмЫ тАл рбЕ█ЙтАм рме▀ж рз┤рлК╘ЮтАл ▌ЫтАм2FHDQ &RQIHUHQFH ╨Х рме▀жрвЗ рвЙ╒жрвВ ▀З╧Ь▀╛ тАл╫╡тАмрзФ╨Х раТрмпрб╢ рвЙтАл▌етАмрмЬ╓▓ тАлрнО╪┐тАмрме ▀Ю рмЯ тАл╠Ч▌дтАмрмЮ рмЧрбБтАл рб╢█╜тАм╩ИргПрмЬраСрб╕ ╓Дрб╡ ╦▓╔╝▀╛█░ тАл ракрнО╪┐тАм╤░тАл▀н ▀╛▌дтАмрнд╘Ырб╢ ╨Ц╘о▀Ю рмЬ╨Х рвЗрг╕ рвВ ╦Хрв┐╒▒ ▀З╦И рвСрб│╓▓ ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШ ╬зрнд рме▀ж раЭраНрвЗ ргпрбБ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╘╗ ╬з▀ЕрвСрб╕ ╦│тАл▄ХтАм╤ж█░╦▓╔╝╔╝ ╨║╓┤рмЮ ркЮтАл╪╖тАмрмЮ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╥Ъ╦Х ╩ЛрвЗ ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШрвВ рамрнШрак рв╢рб╗рб╢ ╤░тАл ▀╛▌дтАм╨м╒Ф▀н▀Ю рмЮ╨м╨Х рв║рвЗ ╩ИргП ╤╕▀╣рб╕

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рме▀ж рз┤рлК╘ЮтАл╦Х█╜ рвВ▌ЫтАм╘╗█░ рмн╤░ ржа╦▒ █┤▀п &DOO IRU $FWLRQ рвВ ре╣рйФ╦Х рмб═Й раЖ ╩О▀╛ рвЗ╒о ╨Х рвХ╪Ирв╢ ╦У▀Ярб╢ рй╝рме рк│ркЭ╬┐тАлре╖ рб╢▌лтАмрж╖рмЮ ╩ирвЗ тАл╦И╪┐тАм╤╗ ╧Ч▀╛ рлж╒оркЖ╩А╦Х рз╝╬╣╔╝ рв┐ рнг рме▀ж рз┤рлК╘ЮтАл▌ЫтАм╒▒ ╩ОржлрмЬ╩╡╨м╦И рв┐▀ЗрмЬраС╦И ╩Лрб╡ рме▀╛ раК╒╣╨Х рв┐ рео рбкраА╠ЫрнптАл╪╢тАмрнШрнЖ▀Я ╨║тАл█МтАм ╦▓ ржжрнг╒▒ рмб═Й рнЫрбИрмЯ раЦрв╜рвО рбкраАрме▀жтАл ▀ЯргП╪жтАмрмЬрвВ ╦▒тАл▄ЦтАм╘п рвС╨Х рв┐╤жрвВ рнЫрбИ 81 2FHDQVрвВ рбврвО тАл█МтАмрмд ╩Орв╜рвЗ ╦▓рв┐рв╢ ргПрзФ╘╗ тАл┘╕тАм╨е тАл┘ЗтАмрдП ╠ЦрдП тАл▐▒ ╪АтАм╘ж╠Ы ╩ГтАл ▄ХтАмрме▀жтАл раЗ╦▒рнО╪┐тАм█╢рв╜рвЗ ╦▓╔╝ реорбХрвВ ргПрзФ╘╗ рв┐▀З╤╕▀╣рб╕ ркЮров █┤ргптАл ╦Х╫╖тАмрдПраЗ ргптАл рвВ╫╖тАмрдПтАлрг╕ргС рб╢▌етАмрмЬ╦И рнЫрбИрмЬ╨Х ╩и рдПраЗ ╦У╤░ржСрвВ рамрв╖рмЮ ре│раЖ╒▒ тАлрва╪┐тАмрме▀Ю рмЮ╨м╨Х рв║рвЗ ╩ИргП╤╗ 5&) рвДрмк▄╢╨м ╩ЕрнХ рдМтАл▄УтАм╔╣╨Щ╪Ерв┤рб│ рбЯрмЫ ╠С╘╕тАл ╪атАмрк░ркЪ╬╝тАл рб┐▌итАмрнШтАл рнХ█║тАм

5&)U ╨отАлрбЯ рб│█║тАмрмЫ ркГрвТраз рвЯрбТ ╒╛╘н

6'*V ╨▒тАлрбв рб╢█╜тАмрме█░╨Х ╦▓рв┐ тАл█МтАмрнг╔╝ рбЙрнОрв╢рвЙ рнЪ╦Брб│╘╗ рв╖рнЪрме▀Ю рмб ржл╠Т ╧Ч ╤░▀З ▀Е╥бтАл▀Е▌ЫтАм тАл╪В╪ВтАмрмн╤░╦Грнд $$$$ рвВ рвЗрмн▀╛ тАл╦Х█╜тАм╔╝ рвС▀╣рб│╬Я ▀ЕрдР █Ш╨║рмЮ ╩╕рео╔╝ ргСрвврмЬ╓▓ рмн╤░╦ГрндрвВ ╔╝рдП ┘Ч▀Ю╔╝ ╓╗╤┐ рвЗрмн╤║ ▄╣ рвС╤ж╘╝ ╧а╘прме▀Ю рмб рв║рео ╓Дрб╡ ╦▓╔╝▀╛█░ рмн╤░╦Грндрб╢ ╦▓╔╝ ╦Грнд ▀╛ рй╝рмвтАлрй╝ ╓▓рб│рвС ╦ИрйБ▌дтАмрмврв╢ ╦▓╬░ рвврбХ рмО╘жрвОрбУри║╒▒ ╩О╪ИрмЬ╨Х ╦▒ржСрв╢ тАл█МтАм╘╖╤ж ╦Урбк╤╕▀╣рб╕ рмЮрлЬ (&262& ╩О╪ИрвврбХрнптАл▄ЦтАмрлж╘а )I' )RUXP рб╢ рй╝рме ╠Ф╘╗тАл ╪гтАм╦Брв┐ █ШрнЭ╦Х ╠Ырнп рвЙ╤жргп рвВрв╢ рбв╠Ы▀╛╤ж ┘Щ╦▒рмЬ╦И рлжрбИтАл ╦Х█╜тАм╨мрвХргпрвВ рк│ркЭ╬┐тАл ▀╛▌лтАм╨╛рмЮ ╦▓рв┐ тАл█МтАмрнгрвВ рвВрдП╒▒ рнЩрвЙрмб рмпрнп тАл╫╖тАм╔╛ ╠Ы▀╢ ┘ХтАл рвВ╫ЧтАмркЖрвХрак ре│раЖ рвЙрмО╘В▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ ркЖрвХ╒▒ ╨Ц╒╣╦И рвврв╜рв╢ рнВтАлрва рб╢▌жтАм╘ормЬ╓┤█░ ╠Ырнп тАл╪╢тАмрнШрвВ раТрмпрб╢ рамрнШрме▀Ю рмб рвЗ╒▒ рбврме ╨м▀жрмЮ рвврбХрб╢ ╤░рбХрмЯ ▄╣ рвС╨Х █Ъ╘╗рбЛ рв╗╠Т ╪ПтАл▌етАм рб│╘╗█░ тАл╫╖тАм╔╛ ╠Ы▀╢ ┘ХтАл█М╫╖▌д ╦Х╫ЧтАмрнгрвВ ре│раЖ╒▒ тАл╪ВтАмрйТрб│╘╗ тАл╫╖тАм╔╛ рвврбХ╦Х рнРрмв ╠Црб▒рб╢ рнЫрбИрмЬ╨Х ╩и рвЗ рв┐тАл▌дтАм╤╗ ркЖ╓╕тАл рвВ╦У╦У ╦Х█╜тАм╩ГтАл▌дтАм╔╝ рг╕рбБрмЬ╨м╨Х рв║рб╢ рнЩрвЙрмЬ╓▓ 81 реорбХ▀╛█░ ре║тАл╓й █╜╫ФтАмрз▓╨в рдЛрб╢ тАл┘╕тАм╒Брме тАл╫╖тАм╔╛ ╠Ы▀╢ ┘ХтАл ▀╛╫ЧтАм╨╛рмЮ ╔╝рвЗ╥Ц╘ВрвЙрб╢ ▄╣╒╛рмЬ╨Х ╪П▀З╤ж рв┐▀З╤╕▀╣рб╕ ╙ЦрмЮ 6'*V ╨▒тАлрбв рб╢█╜тАмрмЮ рвврв╜╦Х ркЖрвХ╨Х ╨п▄╗ров рвврв╜рвВ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╔╝ ▀Е╨д рв┐╤жрак ╩атАл╪ЯтАм╧ВтАлрв┐╫Ч рвВ▌ЫтАм ╘В╨Х рв║рб╢ ргпрдПрмЬраСрб╕

╦ТрмЪ ╠Ш▄║ рм┐тАл ▌гтАм56+ рб┐ рдЛрдО

╦▓╔╝рак ╠Ф╘╗тАл ╪гтАмреорбХ▀╛█░ рбкраЙрмЬ╦И ре│раЖ▀╛ ╠Ы╪ЖрмЮ ╦ХрмЭ ╠Ы▄╜ рнВтАл ▌жтАм╘╗╥Ц╓Хрб╢ ▄╣╒╛рмЬ╨Х ╩ирвЗ рмЧ▄╣рв╢рвО ркЖрвХ╒▒ ╨Ц╘о ╦ХрмЭрв╢ █втАлрвЙ ╦Х█╜█ПтАм╒жрвВ раЗ╘Ырб╢ рдОрдСрмЬ╓┤█░ ржР╧Ч╦Х раЖтАлрвврвЬ рвВ█╜тАм╘прб╢ тАлрнГ▌итАмрмЯ ▄╣ рвС▀н▀Ю рмб ╦ХрмЭрвХрак рнВтАл▌жтАм╔╝╔╝ ╠ЫргСрвВ рв╡тАл╦Ч ╦Х▄╜╠Ы рбИ┘╕тАм╘░ рдПраЗ ╦У╤░ржСрвВ рнГтАл рб╢▌итАм ╪ЖраТрмЯ ▄╣ рвС╤ж╘╝ ргпрвВ╒▒ ╠ЫрбМраЖ▀Ю рмб █Ъ╘╗рбЛ ╠Ы▄╜рвЗ тАл█МтАмрнг▀╛ тАл╫╡тАмрзФ╨Х ╠Щрв╜рв╢ ┘Хрв╜рв╢ раТрмпрвЗ ╨╛╤┐╤╕╓┤█░ рдПтАл▄ЦтАм╔╝╨Ь╪Ирв╖рб╢ рбврмЮ ╦ХрмЭ ┘Ч▀ЮрвВ рвВ╩║рб╢ тАлрнО╪┐тАмрмЬ╦И ╦ХрмЭрб╢ рбврмЮ раК╒╗ ╦У╔╛ тАл╪┐тАмрлЬрв╢ рв╗╠Т рдПтАл рв╢рв┐╦▓ рбк╦У ▌етАмркЖрвХ╒▒ тАлрва╪┐тАм рмЯ рмЧрбБтАл╠Ч▀п рвЗ█╜тАм╤╗ 81 ╠Ы▄╜рнЖ╘п╓йрз▓╨врдЛ╦Х 67, рлж╘арвЗ ╨м▀жрмЮ рвЗрме╦Ч╦ГрвХ рк│ркЭ╬┐тАлрбв рб╢▌лтАм рмЮ ржа╓Ррв┐╘╗█░ раЗрмЯрб╢ рмЯ ▄╣ рвСрб╢ ╩ирвО

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тАл╫╖тАм╔╛ ╠Ы▀╢ ┘ХтАлраЖре│ рвВ╫ЧтАм╒▒ рбврмЮ рнГрвврвВ рв╗╠ТтАл рб╡╪жтАм┘Щрж╗┘ЧрмЮ ╩ирб│╘╗ ╔╛ргп╤╕▀╣рб│╓▓ 67, ╦Ч╘░ тАл╫╖тАм ╔╛╦Х ╠ЫрйЙ рвЗрме╦Ч╦ГрвХ▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ рнВтАл▄БрвЙ ракргП╦▒ рв╢▌жтАмрклтАл┘▒тАм╔╝ рмЧрбБрмЬ╨м╨Х рвЙтАлрбк╦У рвЗ▌етАм╤╕▀╣рб╕ 5&)Uрб┐ рнз╦Трв│ рвДрмкрб│ рбЯрмЫ тАл█ХтАмрнЛ раЖ╦ФтАл рб┐█║тАм╩ЕрнХ 6'*V ╓╝рл▓рак тАл рвЗ█╜╦ЧраЙ рнО█Ш рвВрл▓╓╝┘Х█┐тАм6'*V рвЗрмнрвВ ржардСрв┐╔╝ ╤║ ▄╣ рвСрб╕рб╢ рвврнЩрвЙрмб рдСрв╜рмЮ рв╜рзФрв╢ ╒╣╤ИтАл рвЗрв╜ргП ╪А █╜╦ЧрвК ре║рв╜ ╦Х▌лтАмрмЧ▄╣рв╢рвЗ╓▓ тАл▌д рвЗ╠Трв╗ рв╢┘Хрв╜╪е ▀Ю┘Ч╪етАм╬┐рдП ре╖рж╖╦Х ╦▒ ржСрв╢ тАл ╦Х█╜тАм╨▒тАл ▀╛█╜тАмрмжтАлрвЗ рвОрв╢▌ктАм╘ЬрмЮ рв╜ре║ ргПрв╜рб╡ ркЖрвХрак раЦтАл ▀╛рв╜╪С █ПтАм╪ЖраТ╤╕▀н▀Ю рмЬ╓▓ рй╝рмврв╢рвЙ ╓╗╨врйЮ╓А╦Х рлб╔╝╔╝ тАлраЖ╠Ы ▀╛рв╜рзН █╜╫Фре║ рак╦Х█╜тАмрмЯ ▄╣ рвСрб╕ ╓Дрб╡ ╦▓╔╝▀╛█░ ╤ЦрвЗрйЮ ╓ХрмЫ╦Х рв┐╤жрв╢ ргПрв╜рб╢ рвЗрмнрвВ тАлрб│рв║рвЦ▌дтАм╘╗ тАл ╓▓рб│▀С█ФтАм╨м▄╣рвВ раЦтАлрвК █ПтАмрзФ ╤ж╦▒ ╔╝ тАл▄ХтАм╩О╤╕▀╣рб╕ ╠Р╘Ь╬Я рмпрнп ╦Хрв┐╘╗█░ █ШрнО раЙ╦ЧтАл┘Ч █╜тАм█▒╦Х рдОрдСрб╢ рбврме ╤ЦрвЗрйЮ ╔╝рбИтАл рб╢█╜тАм╧йрвЗ╦И ╨м▀жрмЮ ╤ЦрвЗрйЮ █врйУ╦Г╒▒ ╦▒рж╡рмЬ╨Х ╩ирвЗ ╬з▀ЕрвСрб╕ ╤░тАл ▀╛▌дтАм6'*Vрак рмб═Й рк│╒╣рнЖ▀Я тАл▄БтАм╨мрвЗрмО╘жрвОрбУри║ тАлраА┘╕тАм╬Я тАлрйЛ▌ЫрвЗ ╪АтАм┘Щрмн╤░╦Грнд тАл▀Е ╠Я рвВ▀Е╓╗█МтАм ╥бтАл╪В╪В▀Е▌ЫтАмрмн╤░╦Грнд ╔╛рвВ █ШрнО тАлрб│рв╢рам╪┐тАм╘╗ рвЗрмнрмЬ╨Х ╩ирвЗ 6'*V рвЗрмн▀╛ рмжтАл рвЗрвОрв╢▌ктАм╩а╥Э рнЩрвЙ╤╗ ╦ТрмЪ╦Т рв║ре╖рб┐ рв╕рв╖ тАл█Ч ╫╜тАм╘╕рбИ ╦Трв╝ 6'*V рвЗрмн▀╛ рвС▀н ╦ХрмЭ╦Х ╠Ы▄╜ рнВтАлрбБрг╕ рвЗ▌жтАмрмЬ╓▓ рвЗрак ╦Ч╘░ ╠Ф╘╗тАл ╪гтАмрдПтАл▄ЦтАм╔╝╨Ь╪Ирв╖ тАл╦И╪┐тАм█░ *OREDO 6XVWDLQDEOH 'HYHORSPHQW 5HSRUW рвВ рвЬрввтАл рвЗ█╜тАм╩ИргП╤╗ ╦ХрмЭ ╠Ы▄╜ рв╜тАлраЗ рвВ╪┐тАм╘Ы ╩╕рео╒▒ рнЩрвЙрмЬ╦И ╦▓╔╝рак рдПраЗ UHJLRQDO реорбХ▀╛█░ ╦ХрмЭ рв╜ре║ рвЙрйЮрлУрвЗтАл▌ЫтАм╒▒ ▄╣╒╛ рв┐╤жрнШрмЬ╨Х ╩ирвЗ рг╕рбБрмб █Ъ╘╗рбЛ ╦Хрв┐╘╗█░ рвЗргп тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╔╝ ╨м╒Ф▀нргМрб│╓▓ рвЗргптАл╠А рвВ╫╖тАм╒╣рак тАл█МтАмрнгрвВ рлжрбИ рмЧрбБтАл█М рвЗ█╜тАмрнг рй╝рмв╦Х 6'*V рвЗрмн▀╛ ╠ЫраЖрмЯ ▄╣ рвСрб╕рвЗ ▀п╠Ч╤╕▀╣рб╕ рвТ╪Ерв│╦птАл╪┤тАмрлЮ╔╣ 8QNWPVCT[ 0CVKQPCN 4GXKGY +/3) ╔╜╒О рнгрвВ ╤░▀З ╩О╦▓ рвЗ рвХ╪Ирв╢╦▓тАл╪╖тАмрлб╔╝▀╛ ре│раЖрмб ▀ЕрмО╔╝╨втАл▀Е рйЛ▌ЫтАм╒орм╗ркл╬Я ▀Ерв┐╒отАл╠Ф╪П рвЧрвЗ╪ВтАм╘В╤ЦтАл╪о ▌дтАм╘╗╒ФтАл╪о ▀╛╠Ы╪о ▌дтАм╒╣рдЗ тАл╪ктАм╬╕ тАл╪┐тАмрзМрак ╬Я тАл┘▒тАм╘ВрдУ рзШ╘ж риНтАлрйЙ▌ЫтАм╒╣рзЮ рйБрмО╘╗тАл ▌ЫтАмржСриН ╦УрнШ╦▓ ╤Ш╓Бри║ раБтАл╪В█СтАм╤ж╒о ▀╛рклраЭрмФ▀Е ╦Хрйи╓Ж╘В раЯ╤┐╘ВтАлрвЙ ▌ЫтАм╤ж рвЙ╤ж╧МтАлрйМрвЗ ▀Е▌дтАм╒╣▀Е рвКтАлрбБ ┘ВтАм╒о╨п рз╝╬╣ ╒ХтАл┘Х▄ГтАм╒ори║ ╓Ж╘жрвЗтАл╓┐ ▀Е▌дтАм╥бтАл╓╗ ┘▒тАм╬Я риН ╧Мрк╖ ╧М╤Н╘Д╥Ц ╬ЯрвЗрдП╒╣▀Е рк│╬Я╓Б рлУ╒Ф рлж╒оркЖ╩А рзЮрйЙ╒о тАл▌ЮтАм╘╗тАл╪ктАм╨в▀Е тАлрбЫ▌ЫтАм╤Ш рйЙрдПрйБтАл рйЛ▌ЫтАм рйУ╦▓ рй╡╦И рбЙ╒Ф╦ХрвЗ рдХтАл рбЫ┘▒╪ВтАм рвХ╪Ирв╢╦▓тАл╪╖тАмрлб╔╝рвВ рг▒тАл┘╕тАм╨Х ╔╜ ╦▓рвВ ржл╦Ирбв рв╜рзФрв╢ рвВрдП╒▒ тАл╪ВтАмрйТрб│╘╗ рвЗ╒Ф▀нргЗ рбкрбИрмЬ╦И раТрмп╘п ╧й рб╡ рвЗрмн ▄╣╨првВ рмЬ╬Я╘╗ раЖ╩╖ргМрб╕ ╦Урй╝рв╢рб│╘╗ ╨м▀жрмЮ рвЗрме╦Ч╦ГрвХрвВ ре│раЖрак тАл ╫╖▌дтАм╩О╩ОрвЙрб╢ рлжрмбрмЮ ╓╗╥Ш ╨п╦Г▀╛█░рвВ ргпрвЙрвВтАл ▌етАмRZQHUVKLS рвЗ рг╕рбБрмЬ╩п ╨╛╤┐╤╕▀╣рб╕

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6'*V▀╛ ╨╛рмЮ рв╜ре║ ▄╣╒╛рб╡ ╦▓╔╝╥ЪрвЗ рдР╓┤рмЮ тАл█МтАмрнг ╦Брв┐ тАл ╪АтАмрнЪ╦Б ┘Ч▀ЮрвВ ╦Хрв┐╒▒ рме╩╝рмЬ╠Ы рбврме рдП раЗ ╦У╤░ржС тАл рв╢рй╝рв╖ ╪АтАмрдП╤жрвХ раЭрмФ╨в▀п ╒╣╤И ▀п╘╜ тАлрв╜ ╪АтАмрзФ рдП╤жрвХ╔╝ ре│раЖрмЯ ╥╢ ╤ИрбК рнк╦Хрв╢ рвК ▄╣ рвСрб╕ ╩жрй╡ ╦Хрв╜▀╛█░ рв╜┘Храк тАл█М╫╖▌дтАмрнг╔╛ ргПрв╜рб╢ ╩ИрнШрмЯ ▄╣ рвС╨Х тАл█МтАм╘╖╥ЪрвЗ ╦Урбк╤╕▀╣╦И ргпрвЙрвВтАл рб╢▌етАм рв┐╦ИрмЬ╠Ы рбврме 6'*V╒▒ ╦▓╬░рнШ рдПраЗрнШ рмЯ рмЧрбБтАл рвЗ█╜тАм╩ИргП╤╕▀╣рб╕ рдПрвХржСрвВ ре│раЖ╔╝ рвЗтАл ╫╡тАмрнЫ╪Ирмбрб╢ рвЙтАл▌етАмрмЬ╨Х ╤░тАл ▀╛▌дтАмрдПраЗ ╨прбврвВ ре│раЖ╒▒ рв┐╦ИрмЬ╠Ы рбврмЮ рвЙтАл▄БтАмрклтАл рвВ┘▒тАмрмЧрбБтАл╠Ч▀п рвЗ█╜тАм╤╕▀╣рб╕ 6'*V ╓╝рл▓ ╬░ ╓╝рл▓╔╛ раЙ╦ЧтАл▌ервЙ рб╢█╜тАмрмЬ╨Х ╩ирвЗ рв╜ре║╦Х раЦтАлрв┐ █ПтАм╤жрв╢ ╦▒ргП ▄╣╒╛▀╛ рг╕рбБрмЬ╨м╨Х рв║ рвЗ ргпрбБ рбХрзХрб│╘╗ ╔╛ргп╤╕▀╣╦И ╧йрб╡ рв╜рзФрв╢ рвВрдПрак тАлрй╝ ╠Трв╗ рв╢┘Хрв╜╪етАмрмв╤╕╦И ргПрв╜╤╣ ргПрзФ╔╝ ┘Чрв╕ рнШрак рг╕тАл╪П ┘АтАмрдП╒▒ ╠СтАл┘АтАмрмЬ╦И рв╜ре║ рвК╦ЧтАл рб╢█╜тАм╧йрвК ▄╣ рвС╨Х ╪ПтАлрб│╪жтАм╘╗ рв┐тАл▌дтАм╤╕▀╣рб╕ рлжрбИрв╢рвЗ╦И рдПтАл ▄ЦтАм╔╝╨ЬрмЮ тАл█МтАмрнг╒▒ рбврме ╦▓╔╝╥Ърб╡ ржР╧Ч╦Х тАлра╣▄ХтАм╤╣ ╦ГрзУ▀╛ рдЦрг╕рмЬ╦И рвСрб│╓▓ рбкраАрб╢ тАл┘╕тАм╒БрмЮ ╦▓рв┐рв╢ рк│ркЭ╬┐тАл рвВ▌лтАмрдОрдСрвВ рг╕рбБтАл ╦Х█╜тАмрмб═Й ркЮров рвврв╜рв╢ рв┐▀ЯрвЗ рвС╨Х ╦▓╔╝╥Ъ▀╛╩п рвврв╜рв╢ рдП рбХрб╢ рмЯ ▄╣ рвС╨Х ╦▓рв┐рв╢ рк│ркЭ╬┐рвВ раЗрмЯрвЗ рг╕рбБрмЬ╩п рвЙтАл▌етАм╤╕▀╣рб╕ рв╖╪Жрв╢рвЙ рвЗрмн рвврв╜рвВ ┘ХргРрб│╘╗ рвЙрме 2'$рак ╩Лрб╡ рв╖рй╝рв╢рвЙ рвврбХрб╢ тАлрам╪┐тАмрмЯ ▄╣ рвС╨Х рнВтАлрвв рвЙрв╢▌жтАм рбХрб╢ ╓╗█ЫрмЯ тАл╠Ч▌дтАмрмЮ рмЧрбБтАл рвЗ█╜тАм╨╛╤┐╤╕▀╣рб╕ ргПтАл █┐тАмрнгрмФ ┘Хрк┐рак ╩Лрб╡ тАлрв┐╫ЧтАм╒▒ рме╩╝рмЯ ▄╣ рвС╨Х ╪П▀З╥Ъ рвЗ рв┐тАл▌дтАм╤╗ ╤ЦрвЗрйЮрвВ раЗрмЯрвЗ ри║╩п ╩ИргП╤╗╦Х ╤░тАл ▀╛▌дтАм╤ЦрвЗрйЮ рзАрмв тАл┘Ч█┐тАмрнШ ┘Ч█▒ тАлрбв рб╢╠Ч╪┐тАмрмЮ раЗ╘Ы ╩ИрнШрак ркЖрвХ ╔╝ тАл ракрл▓╓╝┘Х█┐тАмрдПрл▓╒▒ рдПраЗрнШ рмЬ╨Х ╩и╦Х рмб═Й рбЙ█┤ ╦Хрв┐╘╗ ═Ьрож ╓Дрб╡ ╦▓╔╝▀╛█░ ╦▓╔╝ рй╝╦Г ╠Ы╦ЧрвВ ре│раЖ╒▒ тАл╦И╪┐тАмрммрб│╬Я ▀ЕрдР ╦▓╔╝тАлраЗ ╪╖тАм╘ЫрвВ ╩╕рео╒▒ ргХров╠Ы рбврме█░╨Х рв║╩ж╦Х ргПрзФ╔╝ рмЧрбБрмб ╨м▀жрмЮ ╓╗╨врйЮ╓А рлб╔╝ ╠Ырв┐╒▒ рмЬ╬ЯрвВ ╦▓╔╝ тАл▌Ы▌дтАмрймрб│╘╗ рй╝рмврмЬ╓┤ ╤ЦрвЗрйЮ рзАрмврвВ рг╕тАл ╓▓рб│рвС ▄╣ рвКрг▓ рб╢┘АтАм рвЗ╒▒ рбврме рдПтАлрв╜ рв╢▄ЦтАмрзФрв╢ ╠Ы▄╜рв╢ рвврв╜рв╢ ╧а╘прб╢ тАл╪ВтАмрйТрб│╘╗ рдПраЗ VXE QDWLRQDO ╦▓╔╝ ╠Ф╘╗тАл ╪гтАмреорбХ ▀╛█░ ╤ЦрвЗрйЮ █врйУ╦Г╒▒ ╩ИрнШрме▀Ю рмб ркЮров ╤ЦрвЗрйЮ тАл┘Ч█┐тАмрнШрак тАл рв╢рй╝рв╖ ┘╕тАмрдПрл▓ ╩О╪И▀╛ ри╝ раЗрмЯрб╢ рмЯ ▄╣ рвСрб╕ ╧Ч╤ж тАлрй╝ рб╢▄К█┐тАмрме 6'*V рнптАлргП ▄ЦтАмрзФрак рлб╔╝рвВ ╠Ф╘╗тАл ╪гтАмрмР╘ФрлкрвЗрвХ ╠Ф╘╗тАл ╪гтАмреорбХ▀╛█░рвВ ╦УргПрак рк│ркЭ╬┐тАл ▌лтАмрдОрдСрвВ рварб│╘╗█░рвВ +/3) рвВ рбв█Ш╦Х раЗрмЯрб╢ рнЩрвЙрмб╦Х ╤░тАл╦▓ ▀╛▌дтАм╔╝ реорбХрвВ ╧а╘прб╢ рмЮрзУ ╩ИрнШрмЯ ▄╣ рвС▀╣рб╕

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E/2017/L.29–E/HLPF/2017/L.2

United Nations

Economic and Social Council

Distr.: Limited 14 July 2017 Original: English

2017 session 28 July 2016-27 July 2017 Agenda item 5 (a) High-level segment: ministerial meeting of the high-level political forum on sustainable development, convened under the auspices of the Economic and Social Council

High-level political forum on sustainable development Convened under the auspices of the Economic and Social Council 10-19 July 2017 Agenda item 3* Adoption of the ministerial declaration

Draft ministerial declaration of the high-level segment of the 2017 session of the Economic and Social Council and the high-level political forum on sustainable development, convened under the auspices of the Council, submitted by the President of the Council, Frederick Musiiwa Makamure Shava (Zimbabwe)

Ministerial declaration of the high-level segment of the 2017 session of the Economic and Social Council on the annual theme “Eradicating poverty in all its forms and dimensions through promoting sustainable development, expanding opportunities and addressing related challenges” Ministerial declaration of the 2017 high-level political forum on sustainable development, convened under the auspices of the Economic and Social Council, on the theme “Eradicating poverty and promoting prosperity in a changing world” We, the Ministers and high representatives, having met at United Nations Headquarters in New York, 1. Reaffirm our commitment to effectively implementing the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, for all people everywhere, ensuring that no one is left behind. We stress that the 2030 Agenda is people -centred, universal and transformative and that its Sustainable Development Goals are integrated and indivisible and balance the three dimensions of sustainable development — the economic, social and environmental. They seek to realize the human rights of all. We reaffirm all the principles recognized in the 2030 Agenda, and emphasize that eradicating poverty in all its forms and dimensions, including extreme poverty, is the greatest global challenge and an indispensable requirement for sustainable development. The 2030 Agenda is accepted by all countries and is applicable to all, taking into account different national realities, capacities and levels of development and respecting national policies and priorities. We welcome efforts at all levels to

* See E/HLPF/2017/5.

17-11981 (E)

180717

*1711981*

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E/2017/L.29 E/HLPF/2017/L.2

implement the 2030 Agenda and recognize that after almost two years of implementation our individual and collective efforts have yielded encouraging results in many areas. We acknowledge, at the same time, that the pace of implementation must be accelerated as the tasks facing us are urgent, and that, in this regard, decisive action is also imperative for implementing and raising awareness of the Sustainable Development Goals at all levels and securing ou r objectives for people, planet, prosperity, peace and partnership; 2. Recognize that eradicating poverty and promoting prosperity require collective and transformative efforts, putting the furthest behind first and adapting institutions and policies to take into account the multidimensional nature of poverty and the inherent interlinkages between different goals and targets of the 2030 Agenda. People who are vulnerable must be empowered. Those whose needs are reflected in the 2030 Agenda include all children, adolescents, youth, persons with disabilities (of whom more than 80 per cent live in poverty), people living with HIV/AIDS, older persons, indigenous peoples, refugees and internally displaced persons, migrants and peoples living in areas affected by complex humanitarian emergencies, and peoples in areas affected by terrorism and conflict. We stress that collective action can promote policy integration, facilitate inclusive partnerships and provide support for poverty eradication; 3. Commit to ending poverty and hunger and ensuring healthy lives at all ages everywhere; establishing the conditions to maintain this outcome across generations; combating inequalities within and among countries; and healing and securing our planet. We emphasize our commitme nt to a world in which every country enjoys sustained, inclusive and sustainable economic growth, leading to decent work for all; a world where innovation, industrialization and cooperation in productive capacity can accelerate economic growth. We affirm t he need to enhance infrastructure connectivity with concrete actions, maximizing synergies in infrastructure planning and development. We will protect the planet from degradation, including through sustainable consumption and production, sustainable and resilient infrastructure planning and development, sustainably managing natural resources and taking urgent action on biodiversity loss and climate change; 4. Will foster peaceful, just and inclusive societies that provide equal access to justice and that are based on respect for human rights, including the right to development, on effective rule of law and good governance at all levels and on transparent, effective and accountable institutions. Factors which give rise to violence, insecurity and injustice, such as inequality, corruption, poor governance and illicit financial and arms flows, are addressed in the 2030 Agenda. We must redouble our efforts to resolve or prevent conflict and to support post -conflict countries, including by ensuring that women have a role in peacebuilding and State building. We call for further effective measures and actions to be taken, in conformity with international law, to remove the obstacles to the full realization of the right of self-determination of peoples living under colonial and foreign occupation, which continue to adversely affect their economic and social development as well as their environment; 5. Commit to a world in which all women and girls enjoy full gender equality with men and boys and all legal, social and economic barriers to their empowerment and equality have been removed. The feminization of poverty persists, and the eradication of poverty in all its forms and dimensions, including extreme poverty, is an indispensable requirement for women’s economic empowerment and sustainable development. We stress the mutually reinforcing links between the achievement of gender equality, the empowerment of all women and girls and the eradication of poverty. We realize that gender equality and the empowerment of women and girls will make a crucial contribution to progress 2/10

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across all the goals and targets. We also stress the need to ensure an adequate standard of living for women and girls throughout the life cycle, including through social protection systems; 6. Recognize children, adolescents and youth as important agents of change and underline the necessity of investing in them with a view to addressing multidimensional deprivations, ending intergenerational poverty, harnessing the demographic dividend and empowering them to build a more prosperous future. We call on all Member States to ensure that youth education, skills development and employment are at the centre of our priorities to enable them to fulfil their potential as active members of society. We also commit to including their perspectives in the development and assessment of strategies and programmes designed to address their specific needs and underscore the importance of supporting young people’s participation in the implementation and review of the 2030 Agenda. We stress the need to protect their human rights and to eliminate all forms of discrimination, violence and coercion against them, including the elimination of all harmful practices; 7. Stress that climate change is one of the greatest challenges of our time and its widespread, unprecedented impacts disproportionately burden the poorest and most vulnerable. We recognize that 2016 was the warmest year in recorded history and that the global average temperature that year was 1.1 degrees Celsius above pre-industrial levels. We recognize the need for an effective and progressive response to the urgent threat of climate change on the basis of the best available scientific knowledge. We welcome the Paris Agreement, and its early entry into force, encourage all its parties to fully implement the Agreement, and parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change that have not yet done so to deposit their instruments of ratification, acceptance, approval or accession, where appropriate, as soon as possible. We recognize the synergies between the implementation of the Paris Agreement and the 2030 Agenda. We acknowledge the importance of continued support for and international cooperation on adaptation and mitigation efforts and on strengthening resilience. We stress the necessity of adequate and predictable financial resources from a variety of sources, including public and private ones. We highlight the specific needs and special circumstances of developing countries, especially those that are particularly vulnerable to the adverse effects of climate change. We recognize that effective disaster risk management contributes to sustainable development. We underline the importance of strengthening disaster risk reduction and early warning systems, i n order to minimize the consequences of disasters; 8. Commit ourselves to embracing diversity in cities and human settlements, to strengthening social cohesion, intercultural dialogue and understanding, tolerance, mutual respect, gender equality, innovati on, entrepreneurship, inclusion, identity and safety, and the dignity of all people, as well as to fostering liveability and a vibrant urban economy. We also commit ourselves to taking steps to ensure that our local institutions promote pluralism and peace ful coexistence within increasingly heterogeneous and multicultural societies; 9. Recognize that building synergies across all dimensions of sustainable development is essential for the effective implementation of the 2030 Agenda. We underline that policy coherence and an enabling environment for sustainable development require engagement by all stakeholders and that they are key to unlocking opportunities for poverty eradication and for the achievement of sustainable development at all levels. We commit to devoting ourselves collectively to the pursuit of global development and of “win -win� cooperation which can bring huge gains to all countries and all parts of the world;

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10. Reaffirm that the high-level political forum on sustainable development under the auspices of the General Assembly and the Economic and Social Council has the central role in overseeing follow-up and review at the global level; 11. Recognize that each country faces specific challenges in its pursuit of sustainable development. The most vulnerable countries and, in particular, African countries, least developed countries, landlocked developing countries and small island developing States deserve special attention, as do countries in situations of conflict and post-conflict countries. Common challenges across least developed countries, landlocked developing countries and small island developing States, as outlined in their respective Programmes of Action, include structural rigidities, levels of indebtedness, low share of global trade, remoteness, poor infrastructure development, low productivity, jobless growth, and limited resilience to the impact of internal and external shocks including the impact of climate change, desertification, floods, drought and land degradation. There are als o serious challenges within many middle-income countries; 12. Take note of the report of the Secretary-General on the progress made towards achieving the Sustainable Development Goals, which informs the follow -up and review process and provides an evidence base and analysis on gaps and challenges for our consideration. We acknowledge that, based on existing data, while global progress has been evident in many cases, it has been uneven across countries and regions and also insufficient across many targets. We also acknowledge that further efforts are required by all to complete and update the evidence base; 13. Reiterate that, while our review this year emphasizes Sustainable Development Goals 1, 2, 3, 5, 9 and 14, as well as Goal 17, the integrated, indivisible and universal nature of the Sustainable Development Goals makes it essential that we pay particular attention to leveraging synergies and co -benefits, while avoiding or minimizing trade-offs. The integrated, indivisible and interlinked nature of the goals and targets guides and informs the in-depth review of progress made on all goals by the high-level political forum; 14. Acknowledge that while extreme poverty has fallen globally, progress has been uneven, and 1.6 billion people still live in multid imensional poverty. There are poor people in every part of the world, but disproportionately concentrated in rural areas. There are special challenges to addressing poverty in least developed countries, landlocked developing countries and small island deve loping States. We are concerned that, under the current growth trajectory, nearly 35 per cent of the population in least developed countries could remain in extreme poverty by 2030. At the same time, more than 70 per cent of the world’s poor live in middle -income countries, mainly in sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia. With many overlapping deprivations, children and young persons are especially at risk of being trapped in intergenerational cycles of poverty. We urge that countries, in the context of their own national plans and programmes, include measures that will amplify the poverty eradicating impact of actions taken to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals, identify populations most at risk of remaining in or falling back into poverty and place special focus on reaching them; and develop appropriate mechanisms to strengthen institutions serving those living in remote areas and those affected by conflict and post-conflict and forced displacement. We are committed to creating more economic opportunities for people living in poverty. Eradicating poverty cannot be achieved without sustainably using and protecting biodiversity and addressing climate change and environmental degradation. We stress the importance of taking targeted measures to eradicate poverty in all its forms and dimensions, including extreme poverty, and of implementing nationally appropriate social protection systems and measures for all, including social protection floors, based on 4/10

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national priorities, paying particular attention to wome n, children, older persons, indigenous peoples and persons with disabilities. We note the need for countries, the United Nations development system and all relevant stakeholders to ensure and promote a multidimensional approach in their work and efforts to eradicate poverty; 15. Note with concern that poverty remains a principal cause of hunger and that an estimated 793 million people are still undernourished globally, 155 million children are stunted, and other forms of malnutrition are rising. Climate ch ange and land degradation are increasing the vulnerability to extreme weather events of small-scale food producers, in particular women, indigenous peoples, family farmers, pastoralists and fishers. Resilient, sustainable and inclusive food systems that protect, enhance and restore natural resources, sustain rural and urban livelihoods, and provide access to nutritious foods from smallholder producers must be at the heart of efforts to simultaneously eradicate poverty and hunger, ensure adequate nutrition, promote sustainable agriculture and achieve prosperity. Increased responsible investments are needed to enhance capacity for sustainable agricultural productivity. Climate adaptation and mitigation measures involving responsible investments in sustainable agriculture, aquaculture and fisheries can have positive impacts. Coherent policies and accountable institutions that respect tenure rights and prioritize women’s empowerment and gender equality are imperative. We need to urgently and effectively, with continued and focused efforts, respond to the rising number of crises and emergency levels of food insecurity now affecting 108 million people, especially for those people that are facing famine or the immediate risk of famine; 16. Emphasize that investment in health contributes to reducing inequality, to sustainable and inclusive economic growth, social development, environmental protection, and to the eradication of poverty, hunger and malnutrition. We recognize that while impressive advancements have been made on many fronts, progress must be accelerated to achieve the health-related goals and targets. We are concerned that major challenges remain on many fronts, including universal access to quality health care, medicines, universal access to sexual and reproductive health-care services, universal access to safe drinking water and sanitation, and promoting mental health. Maternal mortality and non-communicable diseases (responsible for nearly 70 per cent of global deaths) are declining too slowly, and stark inequalities in newborn and child mortality and in communicable and infectious diseases threaten the principle of leaving no one behind. We must step up our efforts to promote immunization and combat communicable diseases such as HIV/AIDS and other sexually transmitted infections, tuberculosis, malaria, neglected tropical diseases and hepatitis, where achievements are gravely challenged, inter alia, by antimicrobial resistance. We are committed to the prevention and treatment of non-communicable diseases, which constitute a major challenge for sustainable development in all countries, including by curbing air pollution. We must strengthen our preparedness to respond to epidemic outbreaks. We reiterate the need to strengthen the prevention and treatment of substance abuse. We also continue our efforts to significantly reduce the number of deaths and injuries from road traffic accidents. We highlight the importance of strengthening inclusive and resilient health systems, of addressing the social, economic and environmental determinants of health and of investing in scientific research and innovation to meet the health challenges of today and tomorrow; 17. Recognize and are concerned that gender inequality persists worldwide, depriving women and girls of their human rights and opportunities. Violence and discrimination against women and girls in private and public spaces is a major impediment to the achievement of women’s empowerment and their social and economic development that no country has managed to eliminate. We reaffirm our 5/10

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commitment to take action to prevent and eliminate all forms of violence and discrimination against women and girls through strengthening of institutional mechanisms and legal frameworks. Women and girls often face multiple and intersecting forms of discrimination and, in this regard, we also recognize the special challenges faced by women and girls with disabilities. We note the slow progress in women’s representation in leadership and management -level positions. Globally, women hold only 23.4 per cent of seats in single or lower houses of national parliaments and less than one third of senior- and middle-management positions. Stepped up efforts are required to ensure women’s full, equal and effective participation and leadership at all levels, in all areas, and in all efforts aimed at the eradication of poverty and promoting prosperity, including through financial literacy and inclusion. We reiterate the urgency of addressing structural barriers to gender equality and the empowerment of all women and girls, such as discriminatory laws and policies, gender stereotypes, harmful practices and negative social norms and attitudes, so as to ensure rights of ownership, control over land and natural resources, and access to financial services. Action is needed to address gender pay gaps, which remain pervasive across regions and sectors, including by recognizing and valuing unpaid care and domestic work. We underline the importance of fully engaging men and boys as strategic partners and allies i n achieving gender equality and the empowerment of all women and girls. We also underscore that all other Sustainable Development Goals need to be implemented in a manner that delivers results for women and girls. We urge that countries fully integrate gender equality strategies into national sustainable development frameworks so as to promote greater policy coherence, recognizing that achieving gender equality will require both targeted action as well as mainstreaming gender into all our efforts; 18. Emphasize that infrastructure, industry and innovation are strongly connected and share the common goal of achieving inclusive and sustainable economic development and contribute to poverty eradication. We note with concern that over 1.1 billion people still have no access to electricity, 663 million people lack access to clean water, 2.4 billion do not have adequate sanitation and more than half of the world’s population still remains offline. We underline that poor access to infrastructure, notably for transportation, connectivity, electricity and energy more generally, water and sanitation, information and communications technology, financial services and marketing, remains a major impediment to development, diversification and value addition, as well as sustainable urbanization, in many parts of the world. Effective solutions are required to achieve resilient and accessible infrastructure development that is climate-sensitive and resource efficient and that will reduce the risks and impacts of disasters, thro ugh stronger coordinated partnerships at all levels, as well as development of risk mitigation measures and expertise. We recognize that inclusive and sustainable industrialization is integral for the structural transformation of economies in order to crea te decent jobs for all, promote productivity growth, energy efficiency, innovation, social inclusion, enhance incomes and achieve sustainable development. We acknowledge that innovation is essential for harnessing the economic potential of each nation and the importance of supporting entrepreneurship, creativity and innovation, which add new momentum for economic growth and job creation and expand opportunities for all, including women and youth. We highlight the importance of innovation -driven development and the growth of micro, small and medium enterprises so as to increase employment in all sectors; 19. Possess a strong conviction that our ocean is critical to our shared future and common humanity in all its diversity. It contributes to sustainable development and sustainable ocean-based economies, as well as to poverty eradication, food security and nutrition, maritime trade and transportation, decent work and 6/10

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livelihoods, and we recognize the special importance of the oceans and seas and marine resources for least developed countries and small island developing States. Some 300 million people find their livelihoods in marine fisheries, 90 per cent of those in small-scale, artisanal fisheries. We are alarmed by the adverse impacts of climate change on the ocean, including the rise in ocean temperatures, ocean acidification, loss of marine biodiversity and sea-level rise, as well as by the threats caused by marine and land-based activities. We are committed to halting and reversing the decline in the health and productivity of our ocean and its ecosystems and to protecting and restoring its resilience and ecological integrity, including by dedicating greater resources to marine scientific research and promoting decision making based on the best available science. We welcome the outcome of the United Nations Conference to Support the Implementation of Sustaina ble Development Goal 14: Conserve and sustainably use the oceans, seas and marine resources for sustainable development and take note of its seven partnership dialogues. We call on all stakeholders to urgently undertake, inter alia, the actions highlighted in the call for action adopted during that Conference and by implementing the respective voluntary commitments pledged by individual Member States and other stakeholders during the Conference; 20. Recognize that, despite some positive developments, a stronger commitment to partnership and cooperation is needed to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals. That effort will require coherent policies and an enabling environment for sustainable development at all levels and by all actors. We are concerned about the significant impacts of the current challenging global environment on national efforts to implement the 2030 Agenda, including not only economic factors such as difficult macroeconomic conditions, low commodity prices, subdued trade growth and volatile capital flows, but also natural disasters, climate change, environmental degradation, humanitarian crises and conflicts. We will take concrete and immediate action to create the necessary en abling environment at all levels for the achievement of the 2030 Agenda. We encourage accelerating national efforts and strengthening international cooperation that supports policies and programmes to increase public and private, domestic and international investment in sustainable development. We emphasize that the scale and level of ambition of the 2030 Agenda require strengthening and promoting effective and transparent multi-stakeholder partnerships, including public-private partnerships, by enhancing engagement of governments with global, regional and subregional bodies and programmes, the scientific community, the private sector, the donor community, non-governmental organizations, cooperatives, community groups, academic institutions, and other relevant actors. We stress that strengthened multi-stakeholder partnerships that are cross-sectoral and effectively integrated are instrumental for contributing to achieving poverty eradication in all its forms and the related Sustainable Development Goals. To this end, we encourage the United Nations system to enhance its collaboration with partners, and to share knowledge and best practices in partnership approaches with a view to improving transparency, coherence, due diligence, accountability and impact; 21. Reiterate that the required revitalized Global Partnership for Sustainable Development should facilitate an intensive global engagement in support of the implementation of all Sustainable Development Goals. We are fully committed to realizing this aim, working together with all stakeholders. International public finance plays an important role in complementing the efforts of countries to mobilize public resources domestically, especially in the poorest and most vulnerable countries with limited domestic resources. We note that an important use of international public finance, including official development assistance, is to catalyse additional resource mobilization from other sources, public and private, and we also note the increase in blended finance strategies through partnerships with the 7/10

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private sector, so as to scale up the amount of capital that can be mobilized to support public investment projects, in accordance with national policies and priorities. We acknowledge the potential of innovative financ ing in this regard. We recognize that we share common goals and common ambitions to strengthen international development cooperation and maximize its effectiveness, transparency, impact and results. We also recognize that South -South cooperation is an important element of international development cooperation as a complement to, and not a substitute for, North-South cooperation. We will continue to promote a universal, rules-based, open, transparent, predictable, inclusive, non -discriminatory and equitable multilateral trading system under the World Trade Organization, as well as meaningful trade liberalization. We reiterate that the Addis Ababa Action Agenda is an integral part of the 2030 Agenda and call for its implementation. In this regard, we take note with appreciation of the first substantive report of the Inter -Agency Task Force on Financing for Development. We welcome the holding of the second Economic and Social Council forum on financing for development follow-up, and take into account its intergovernmentally agreed conclusions and recommendations on domestic public resources, domestic and international private business and finance, international development cooperation, international trade as an engine for development, debt and debt sustainability, addressing systemic issues and science, technology innovation and capacity-building; 22. Emphasize that harnessing the potential of science, technology and innovation, closing technology gaps within and between countries and scaling up capacity-building at all levels is essential to achieving sustainable development and poverty eradication. We also emphasize that the spread of information and communications technology and global interconnectedness has great potential to accelerate human progress, to bridge the digital divide, including the gender digital divide, and to develop knowledge societies, as does scientific and technological innovation across diverse areas. In this regard, we welcome the progress made in operationalizing the Technology Facilitation Mechanism and also welcome the progress made in operationalizing the Technology Bank for the Least Developed Countries and encourage continued support. We urge strengthened dialogue between stakeholders and Governments and the promotion of an environme nt conducive to sharing best practices and catalysing new initiatives and partnerships. We recognize that the creation, development and diffusion of innovations and new technologies and associated know-how are powerful drivers of economic growth and sustai nable development. We acknowledge both the transformative and disruptive potential of new technologies, particularly advances in automation, on our labour markets, and on the jobs of the future and, in this regard, seek to prepare our societies and economies for these effects; 23. Commend the 44 countries 1 that conducted voluntary national reviews at the 2017 high-level political forum. We also commend the 22 countries that conducted the reviews in 2016. They have shared valuable lessons learned, as well as challenges encountered. We are encouraged that the reviews, which are voluntary and country-led, provide examples of the effective involvement of a wide variety of stakeholders, both in the preparations and in their presentations. We acknowledge that countries have established a range of mechanisms to facilitate coordination, including cross-sectoral government working groups, multi-stakeholder committees, and high-level coordinators. We note that the voluntary national reviews highlight __________________ 1

Afghanistan, Argentina, Azerbaijan, Bangladesh, Belarus, Belgium, Beliz e, Benin, Botswana, Brazil, Chile, Costa Rica, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, El Salvador, Ethiopia, Guatemala, Honduras, India, Indonesia, Iran (Islamic Republic of), Italy, Japan, Jordan, Kenya, Luxembourg, Malaysia, Maldives, Monaco, Nepal, Netherlands, Nigeria, Panama, Peru, Portugal, Qatar, Slovenia, Sweden, Tajikistan, Thailand, Togo, Uruguay, Zimbabwe.

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the importance of support and leadership at the highest level, localization of the Sustainable Development Goals in national development plans and strategies, and the importance of the involvement of local authorities. We stress the importance of building national capacities for follow-up and review, and the usefulness of making assistance available for preparing for the voluntary national reviews. We encourage all Member States to make best use of the lessons learned from the review process to enhance their national implementation of the 2030 Agenda and to consider presenting voluntary national reviews at the high-level political forum, and in this regard commend all those countries that have already volunteered for 2018; 24. Look forward to the work of the 15 eminent scientists who will draft the quadrennial Global Sustainable Development Report, taking into account all three dimensions of sustainable development, which will inform the 2019 high -level political forum and strengthen the science-policy interface at all levels; 25. Welcome the work of the Economic and Social Council, including that of its functional and regional commissions and segments. The Council is key to supporting efforts to eradicate poverty in all its forms and dimensions through promoting sustainable development, expanding opportunities and addressing related challenges and, in this regard, we recognize the contributions made by its forums on youth, partnerships and development cooperation, science, technology and innovation; its segments on integration, operational activities, and humanitarian affairs; and its special meetings. We look forward to the contributions of the Council and other relevant intergovernmental forums and bodies, as well as the major groups and other stakeholders, which provide i mportant expert knowledge on the theme and the goals under review. We note that some of the Sustainable Development Goals still remain uncovered; 26. Also welcome the inputs from the 2017 regional forums for sustainable development which provide useful opportunities, as appropriate, for peer learning, reviews, sharing of best practices and discussion among a variety of stakeholders. We recognize the important role that regional and subregional forums, including the United Nations regional commissions, can have in supporting the implementation of the 2030 Agenda. We invite them to continue contributing to the work of the high level political forum including with the involvement of relevant stakeholders, as appropriate; 27. Stress the need for improved and coordinated collection, analysis, dissemination and use of statistics and high-quality, accessible, timely and reliable data disaggregated by income, sex, age, race, ethnicity, migration status, disability, geographical location and other characteristics relevant in national contexts. We acknowledge that the voluntary national reviews reflect this as a persistent challenge and we urge countries to further strengthen collaboration at bilateral, regional and global levels for capacity-building and sharing of best practices in this regard. In addition, we note the importance of evidence -based and data-driven decision-making and innovation, and the need to build capacity for producing, analysing and using various forms of data, both quantitative and qualitative, to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals. We also welcome the adoption of the global indicator framework that has been agreed by the Statistical Commission as a voluntary and country-led instrument and that includes the initial set of indicators to be refined annually and reviewed comprehensively by the Commission, and look forward to its implementation and continual improvement in an inclusive manner; 28. Emphasize the need to take appropriate action towards localizing and communicating the Sustainable Development Goals at all levels, from the national to the community and grassroots level. In this vein, there can be no effective implementation, or accountability to our citizens, where no awareness exists. Efforts 9/10

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should be made to reach out to all stakeholders, including subnational and local authorities, indigenous peoples, persons with disabilities, civil society, business, the private sector, the media, parliamentarians, and the scientific and academic community; 29. Recognize the role of the United Nations in supporting countries upon their request in their efforts to implement and achieve the 2030 Agenda. In this regard, we note the importance of better positioning the United Nations development system so that it is fit for purpose. We take note of the SecretaryGeneral’s efforts to respond to Member States’ requests to provide recommendations to address gaps and overlaps, as well as options, with an assessment of their implications, advantages and disadvantages, for improving the accountability, transparency and overall coordination of the entities of the United Nations development system and their oversight by Member States. We await the Secretary-General’s further options and proposals by the end of the year; 30. Pledge to continue inclusive and effective implementation of the 2030 Agenda and to take bold and transformative steps to end poverty in all its forms and dimensions everywhere, reaching the furthest behind first and ensuring that no one is left behind.

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