MOLISA

AcronymDefinition
MOLISAMinistry of Labour, Invalids and Social Affairs (Vietnam)
References in periodicals archive ?
Only a small number are workers deployed to these countries as part of a contracted project or investment,' said Tr?n H?i Nam, deputy head of the MoLISA's social insurance department.
Agencies such as the National Agriculture and Forestry Extension Centre, in coordination with MARD and MOLISA, have already started to identify and promote female candidates in the forestry sector, guided by the government's female leadership quota policy.
April 2, 2010), but MOLISA and the VGCL requested a postponement from
The 2011 poverty rates were 49.94% and 45.9% respectively in these districts, of which more than 55% of poor households of the two districts were Hmong (MOLISA, 2012).
The agreement for each enterprise is drawn up by the union representatives, and is officially signed at the Workers' Congress by the director, representing the employers, and the union president, representing the workers (MOLISA 2002).
(46) The 1998 Situation Analysis of Children and Women conducted by the Government of Vanuatu and UNICEF quotes the late Grace Molisa in describing the range of roles and responsibilities of traditional Ni-Vanuatu women
Deputy Chair responsibilities are shared by the Ministers of Public Security, Health (MOH), Labor, Invalids and Social Affairs (MoLISA); and a representative of the Communist Party-led "umbrella" organization, the Fatherland Front.
These households have the main characteristics of their respective group in the household socio-economic classification group which is annually certified by The Ministry of Labor War Invalid and Social Affairs (MOLISA 2003).
Mamitu Daska Molisa finished eight seconds ahead of Aberu Kebede Shewaye with a timing of 2:24:18.
In the women's event, Ethiopia's Mamitu Daska Molisa won in a time of 2:24:18, six seconds ahead of compatriot Aberu Kebede Shewaye.
Bridesmaids included Kacie Suber of Clinton Jonita Carpenter of Little Rock, Arkansas; Christian Williams of Hattiesburg; Stephanie Nichols of Hattiesburg; Brittany Raybon of Summit; Laci Godbold of Summit; Kaylyn Havrilla of San Diego, California; Molisa Moss of Birmingham, Alabama; Julie Murphy of Hernando; Freddye Macdonald of Ridgeland; and Brooke Thomas of Clinton.
The last section would include the more forward-looking chapters: Barclay on how to rethink inclusion and biculturalism, Morris on identifiable spiritual elements of a New Zealand identity for all, and the multicultural and multidisciplinary look at future scenarios by Frame, Molisa, Taylor, Toia and Shueng, keeping the afterword by de Bres on how an inclusive national identity can evolve.