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Photograph: Hagen Hopkins/Getty Images View of Wellington, New Zealand. Photograph: Hagen Hopkins/Getty Images Last modified on Wed 20 Oct 2021 17.30 EDT New Zealand’s cities could be reshaped for decades to come, after the government joined forces this post with the opposition to announce sweeping bipartisan housing legislation that aims to counter urban sprawl and boost supply by up to 105,000 new homes in the next eight years. In a rare display of cross-party collaboration, the housing minister Megan Woods and environment minister David Parker took the podium with the National Party’s leader Judith Collins and its housing spokesperson Nicola Willis on Tuesday, to introduce a bill that will cut urban-planning red-tape and enable up to three houses, three storeys tall, to be built on most sites without requiring resource consent in the country’s major cities. New Zealand has been in the midst of a housing crisis for over a decade. Its large cities of Wellington and Auckland have some of the least affordable property markets in the world ; homeownership rates in New Zealand have been falling since the early 1990s across all age brackets, but the drop is especially pronounced for people in their 20s and 30s. Last year, the United Nations’ special rapporteur on the right to adequate housing, Leilani Farha, visited New Zealand and called the housing situation “a human rights crisis” and “a dark shadow that hangs over the country”. Planning law has long been criticised for being restrictive, unwieldy and slow. It is blamed in part for slowing down housing development, while creating urban sprawl, which has implications for transport, infrastructure and climate change. The parties worked together on the new resource management bill, which they hope to pass in December.https://www.theguardian.com/world/2021/oct/19/sweeping-housing-legislation-could-reshape-new-zealand-cities-for-decades-to-come
This afternoon, 55 fifth-graders from Lincoln Trail Elementary will hoof it around the track at the Mahomet-Seymour High School fieldhouse with music blaring, videos playing and family and friends cheering them on. “Never underestimate kids and their compassion and love for others,” said 15-year Lincoln Trail teacher Dana Martin. Today’s first #AllBulldogs Walk-a-Thon spotlights the remarkable goodwill efforts of Martin’s fifth-graders and the school’s Youth Leadership Club. To honor Lincoln Trail fifth-grader Joel Roberts after his passing in 2018, Martin and her students started a 5G Packs Joy project which in home page its first year distributed 30 backpacks stuffed with canned goods to families in need. This year, Martin said, the kids “decided to take it to yet another level.” The goal: raise $6,000 through business sponsorships to “cover rent, utility bills, home and car maintenance projects, and other family wishes,” she said. The result: $9,000, thanks to a caring community (more than 100 sponsors). The kids will thank their sponsors today and then get back to work: collecting, wrapping and — the week before Christmas break — delivering the good news to 30 families in what Martin and fellow fifth-grade teacher James Heinold hope will be “a holiday to remember.” The best part? “We not only get to touch the lives of our very own Bulldog families during an incredibly difficult year, but the lesson in the power of kindness for the 55 students involved is one that they’ll hopefully carry with them always,” Martin said.https://www.news-gazette.com/news/local/community-events/top-of-the-morning-nov-7-2021/article_9d5fd471-7049-5388-86c0-e4369ba2a769.html
They should also include disaggregation by age, gender and occupation as a standard procedure, to enable decision makers and scientists to identify and implement mitigation measures that will further reduce the risk of infections and ill-health. The Statement also urges political leaders and policy makers to do all within their power to make regulatory, policy and investment decisions that ensure the protection of health and care workers. It highlights the opportunity to align this with a forthcoming global health and care worker compact and the International Labour Organization’s call for a human-centered recovery from the COVID-19 crisis. Finally, the partners call upon leaders and policy makers to ensure equitable access to vaccines so that health and care workers are prioritized in the uptake of COVID-19 vaccinations. Available data from 119 countries suggest that by September 2021, 2 in 5 health and care workers were fully vaccinated on average, with considerable difference across regions and economic groupings. Less than 1 in 10 have been fully vaccinated in the African and Western Pacific regions while 22 mostly high-income countries reported that above 80% of their health and care workers are fully vaccinated. A few large high-income countries have not yet reported data to WHO. “We have a moral obligation to protect all health and care workers, ensure their rights and provide them with decent work in a safe and enabling practice environment. This must include access to vaccines”, said Jim Campbell, Director of the WHO Health Workforce Department. “Beyond vaccines , economic recovery and all new investments in emergency preparedness and response must prioritize the education and employment of health and care workers, linking to the UN Secretary-General’s Global Accelerator for Jobs and Social Protection ,” he added.https://www.who.int/news/item/21-10-2021-who-and-partners-call-for-action-to-better-protect-health-and-care-workers-from-covid-19