Abkhaz World, 2010: MFA of Abkhazia: The USA use double standards policy, ignore historic facts and justify Georgia’s aggressive policy. In: Abkhaz World, 31 March, available from: http://abkhazworld.com/aw/current-affairs/431-mfaabkhazia-use-double-standarts#sthash.lPQcCoKX.dpuf, DoA: 02 March 2015.
Agnew, J., 2001: Regions in revolt. In: Progress in Human Geography, Vol. 25, No. 1, pp. 103-110. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1191/030913201673210318.
Agnew, J., 2009: Globalization and sovereignty
Aleksandra Lewandowska CDFMR and Adam Piasecki CDFMR
Allen, A. (2009). Sustainable cities or sustainable urbanisation. Palette UCL’s journal of sustainable cities 1(2). Available at: https://mycourses.aalto.fi/pluginfile.php/219334/mod_resource/content/1/sustainable_urbanisation_allen.pdf DoA: 10.01.2019.
Allen A. 2009 Sustainable cities or sustainable urbanisation Palette UCL’s journal of sustainable cities 1 2 Available at https://mycourses.aalto.fi/pluginfile.php/219334/mod_resource/content/1/sustainable_urbanisation_allen.pdf DoA: 10.01.2019
Batista, G.D.G. (2018). Characterization of
Sources Calculated using data from International Monetary Fund’s Government Finance Statistics (various issues)
Table 6 reflects evidence of the relevance of government efficiency on spending and corruption control. Corruption is a big issue and receives global attention. Cases of corruption are not exceptional and have long been debated in Nigeria and China. The governments of these two countries
Magdalena Bialic-Davendra, Pavel Bednář, Lukáš Danko and Jana Matošková
Allan, G., 2003: A Critique of Using Grounded Theory as a Research Method. In: Electronic Journal of Business Research Methods, Volume 2, Issue 1, pp. 1-10.
Bednář, P., Danko, L. and Grebeniček, P., 2013: Towards Creative Clusters: Mapping and Development of Creative Industries in Slovakia. In: Proceedings of the 4th International Conference on Geography and Geology, pp. 260-265.
Bialic-Davendra, M., Pavelková D. and Břusková, P., 2013: Cluster Policy and Supporting Tools Consistent with Cluster
natural, economic and socio-cultural environment without an unacceptable decrease in the quality of visitor satisfaction.
Sustainable tourism is a form of tourism that, in contrast to mass tourism, keeps the caused damage low, and well below the carrying capacity of the destination area. It has been increasingly popular recently, and is widely discussed in contemporary tourism literature (for references see, e.g., Weaver et al., 1999 ).
The term “soft tourism” is used – especially in Europe – similarly to “sustainable tourism”. The expression gained popularity in
Carlos Coca Gamito CDFMR and Georgios Baltos CDFMR
increased since the beginning of the EMU. In this sense, he estimates that 25% of such shocks are cushioned by labour force migration in one year and this reaches 50% after five years. Finally, A. Arpaia ( Arpaia et al., 2018 ) investigates other institutional features that have shaped worker mobility in Europe and its responsiveness to the current point of the business cycle. He confirms that labour migration has become increasingly responsive to unemployment after the adoption of the common currency.
Although there is broad empirical work on the field of drivers
No formal education
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I am busy with my diploma
I have completed my postgraduate studies Employment status
Unemployed (I cannot find work)
Business person Sector employed
Length of residence in area
Under 10 years
. 2012 poz. 645), which defined that by 2020 recycling level and reuse processes for fractions such as paper, glass, plastic and metal should amount to 50%. Non-compliance with the requirements would result in a stiff penalty, and Poland should therefore develop recycling technologies ( Hryb, 2015 ).
It is important to realise that recycling efficiency depends on efficient selective municipal waste collection. At present, Polish communes (including cities) are working out independent systems of selective waste collection, which is legally grounded in the Act of 25th
Kinga Kimic, Gabriela Maksymiuk and Marzena Suchocka
The increasing popularity of mobile devices, which is accompanied by constantly decreasing data transfer costs, mean that a significant proportion of society is currently remaining permanently on-line. Typically, people used the Internet indoors, but being constantly on-line requires technology to be transferred outdoors (e.g. to public spaces). Even according to research by Forlano (2008) conducted a decade ago, more than 25% of hotspot users in parks admitted that they had not visited these places before Wi-Fi signal transmitters were