Find An Address In Canada

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  • In Canada, both uses of the term delicatessen are found. First-generation immigrants from Europe often use the term in a manner consistent with its original German meaning.
  • the place where a person or organization can be found or communicated with
  • (computer science) the code that identifies where a piece of information is stored
  • The particulars of the place where someone lives or an organization is situated
  • The place itself
  • A binary number that identifies a particular location in a data storage system or computer memory
  • speak to; "He addressed the crowd outside the window"
find an address in canada UNHCR News Story: UNHCR strives to find solutions for refugees at Egypt-Libya border
UNHCR News Story: UNHCR strives to find solutions for refugees at Egypt-Libya border
A UNHCR refugee status determination officer interviews a Sudanese man at the Sallum border crossing between Libya and Egypt. UNHCR / L. Dobbs / February 2012 UNHCR strives to find solutions for refugees at Egypt-Libya border SALLUM, Egypt, May 21 (UNHCR) – Andrew Mok, computer open in front of him, faced the Sudanese man across the table in a converted freight container and began the interview. "Please do not make any false statements because that could have a negative impact on your application," the 23-year-old from Hong Kong informed the man, who was bidding to be recognized as a refugee. "Everything you tell UNHCR will be strictly confidential," he added, reassuringly. Refugee status determination (RSD) is a vital part of UNHCR's daily protection work and the above scene is replicated every day in UNHCR operations around the world. But there is a difference at Sallum because those being interviewed are stuck at a busy border crossing, unable or unwilling to go home or back to Libya, and not allowed to go further inside Egypt. There are around 2,000 people left from the 40,000 third country nationals who fled to Sallum to escape last year's conflict in Libya, most of whom were allowed to transit Egypt. "All of them want to leave [for resettlement]," Yvan Sturm, head of UNHCR's Sallum team, said of the 2,000. ''The majority have no other option," added Stephen Choka, the RSD supervisor. The best solution for refugees is normally repatriation followed by local integration, but at Sallum everyone registered as a refugee has been referred for resettlement – this does not apply to those who have arrived since a cut-off date last October. Although both the Egyptian border authorities at Sallum and UNHCR want to see the problem resolved soon, the process takes time. Mok was interviewing the Sudanese man for the third time, asking about an inconsistency that could mean the difference between recognition as a refugee and rejection. And resettlement can only be considered for recognized refugees. Today, the work of the refugee agency's RSD team at Sallum, many of whom were seconded from the Danish Refugee Council, is almost finished and Andrew has already left. A total of 1,750 people, mostly from Sudan, have been registered as refugees, of whom 248 have to date departed for resettlement countries or for transit centres in Europe. Sixty cases were rejected for refugee status, even after appeal, while more than 200 people who arrived in Sallum after October 23 have been told they will not be considered for resettlement. The decision to impose a cut-off date was aimed, in part, at deterring people who were neither residents of Libya nor affected by the conflict there from heading to the border. "The people who came after this date are considered as asylum-seekers, but will not be interviewed for RSD," Sturm said. While the RSD process is almost over, it will take many more months before all of those referred for resettlement finally get to leave for their new homes. That's partly because "only six resettlement countries have taken cases from Sallum," said Heidi Boener. "We are heavily dependent on the United States," added the resettlement officer. As Mok continued with his questions, Boener stood in a nearby building and addressed about 30 registered refugees from Eritrea, Somalia and Ethiopia who were due to be interviewed over a two-week period by officials from the United States Department of Homeland Security (DHS). She took them through the kinds of questions they would face, including queries about their family history and why they cannot return to their country of origin. Boener said more than 1,400 people had been referred to the US for resettlement and the visiting DHS staff planned to meet a first group of about 250 for a so-called first circuit interview, with plans to return about every three months to talk to a similar number each time. After interviews, and if they are conditionally approved, they will undergo security background checks and medical screening before final approval and authorization to fly to America. "It's going to be a few months for the case to move," Boener said, referring to this first group to be interviewed. "It's not going to happen overnight. They take a long processing time," she noted, while adding: "It would be really great if other resettlement countries would consider coming here to share the responsibility." This was echoed by a senior Egyptian port official, who said the rate of resettlement so far had been slow and he was worried that the problem would linger for years. In addition to the United States, Canada, Denmark, Finland, Norway and Sweden have all accepted smaller numbers of people from Sallum. Switzerland has accepted a small number of people through family sponsor applications. Meanwhile, those stuck at Sallum are clearly getting
War Amps license plate key tags
War Amps license plate key tags
The War Amps of Canada has provided an excellent key tag service since 1946. For many years, the key tags were a miniature of the owner's car license plate. All of the above tags, dated 1954 to 1963 (except 98-15) were my father's. Anyone finding keys with a War Amps tag in Canada may simply drop them in any mailbox. Canada Post sends the keys to the War Amps, who return them to the owner without charge. More than a million sets of keys have been returned over the years. A toll-free telephone number is on the tag to assist anyone who may find Canadian keys in the United States. Not only do the funds raised benefit amputees, but also the organization provides employment to many amputees. When the number of war amputees who could benefit from the War Amps services started to decline, the organization started an excellent program to assist children who are missing limbs through accident, illness or birth defect. This is called the Champ program (CHild AMPutee). Since 1972, the War Amps have had a second service, providing return address labels. Less than 10% of the funds raised are used for administration.