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On the one hand, the description explains the role of Theories of Change in development initiatives.

A question on the embedded video by Transform GhanaPeace (@transformghana_ on Twitter) helped me to clarify a "#aaaa42 Theory of Change" that becomes possible via the use of the country specific hashtags for the sustainable development goals and targets.

There is a reference to this page in an answer to a question on Quora:
How long does Twitter store hashtag information?.

The addition in ArchiMate 3.0 of application, technology and implementation event is noted. I am puzzled though with the absence of physical events - and other behaviour elements for the physical elements - with the justification "Rather, the behavior elements from the Technology Layer (technology function, process, interaction, service, and event) are used to model the behavior of all nodes, including physical equipment.
On the other hand, the spec chapter 15.2.5 gives the example of a threat event 'Tornado hits factory" - this event is not instantaneous, yet to me it clearly is a physical event.

There is a reference to this page in a comment to Unaffordable Medicines Now Global Issue; System Needs Change, Panellists Say (May 25, 2016). The comment also mentions Article 116 of the Addis Ababa Action Agenda.

There are references to Level of Scope, as it matters in a Collaborative Planning Methodology in the Actor Atlas, at:

There is a reference to this page at 03 - Partner Work System in the #GlobalPartnership capability "wiki".

Recent reference by janbmgojanbmgo, 04 Oct 2014 08:44

There is a reference to this article in an answer to a question at ResearchGate
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See:

John Locke's "Of Political or Civil Society" discusses institutions and people's rights and duties in the social order.

See this TeachBuzz course on how to address this topic in a classroom.

John Locke's "Of the State of Nature" discusses people's rights and duties in the natural order.

See this TeachBuzz course on how to address this topic in a classroom.

See the ebook (February 2012) by Knowledge@Wharton and Ernst & Young.

A report at the Microfinance Gateway summarizes the findings of a study that examines the potential social and economic benefits of mobile financial services (MFS) over the next decade. It is based on data from Pakistan, Bangladesh, India, Serbia and Malaysia. The report identifies prerequisites for a successful MFS system, projects the evolution of MFS adoption and highlights regulatory issues. Findings include:

  • MFS will drive financial inclusion in the next decade;
  • MFS could accelerate economic growth by up to 5 percent by fuelling entrepreneurship and creating jobs;
  • MFS will reduce income inequality by providing financial access to the poorest segments.

The report states that many of the developing world’s financially excluded people already have mobile phones and relationships with telecommunication companies. For MFS to realize its potential as a powerful tool for social and economic development, regulators need to ensure a supportive environment that manages risk and promotes innovation.

Find the full report at The Socio-Economic Impact of Mobile Financial Services: Analysis of Pakistan, Bangladesh, India, Serbia and Malaysia.

The report is also posted at Zunia.

On stability in the financial system and regulation of the financial assets and liabilities listed below, see the article by Nicholas Beale, David G. Rand, Heather Battey, Karen Croxson, Robert M. May, and Martin A. Nowak, at: http://www.pnas.org/content/108/31/12647

Footnote: Regulation is an "institutional" interaction of the social order with a collective impact in that order.

For details see Sheng (on its use in Nairobi, Kenya); and Pidgin (Wikipedia).

For information on this declaration, and some of its articles, see the Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (Actor Atlas).

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