Kış Savaşı, Finlandiya ile Sovyetler Birliği arasındaki askeri bir çatışmaydı. - The Winter War was a military conflict between Finland and the Soviet Union.
İslam ve batı arasındaki ilişki yüzyıllar süren birliktelik ve ortak çalışma fakat aynı zamanda çatışma ve din savaşları içermektedir. - The relationship between Islam and the West includes centuries of co-existence and cooperation, but also conflict and religious wars.
Liderler arasındaki çatışmalar sağlıksız bölgecilikle sonuçlandı. - The conflicts among leaders resulted in unhealthy sectionalism.
Bu Birleşmiş Milletler kararı İsrail'in silahlı güçlerinin son çatışmalarda işgal edilen bölgelerden çekilmesini istemektedir. - This United Nations resolution calls for the withdrawal of Israel armed forces from territories occupied in the recent conflict.
Benim çocukluğum hakkında çelişkili duygularım var. - I have conflicting feelings about my childhood.
Yerli konuşmacılar dillerinde doğru olan veya olmayan şey hakkında çelişkili bilgiler verebilirler. - Native speakers can give you conflicting information about what is or is not correct in their language.
a state of opposition between persons or ideas or interests; "his conflict of interest made him ineligible for the post"; "a conflict of loyalties"
A conflict is a serious difference between two or more beliefs, ideas, or interests. If two beliefs, ideas, or interests are in conflict, they are very different. There is a conflict between what they are doing and what you want Do you feel any conflict of loyalties? The two objectives are in conflict
go against, as of rules and laws; "He ran afould of the law"; "This behavior conflicts with our rules"
an open clash between two opposing groups (or individuals); "the harder the conflict the more glorious the triumph"--Thomas Paine; "police tried to control the battle between the pro- and anti-abortion mobs"
Conflict is a state of mind in which you find it impossible to make a decision. the anguish of his own inner conflict. = turmoil
A striking or dashing together; violent collision; as, a conflict of elements or waves
To maintain a conflict; to contend; to engage in strife or opposition; to struggle
opposition in a work of drama or fiction between characters or forces (especially an opposition that motivates the development of the plot); "this form of conflict is essential to Mann's writing"
Conflict is fighting between countries or groups of people. talks aimed at ending four decades of conflict
an incompatibility of dates or events; "he noticed a conflict in the dates of the two meetings"
If ideas, beliefs, or accounts conflict, they are very different from each other and it seems impossible for them to exist together or to each be true. Personal ethics and professional ethics sometimes conflict He held firm opinions which usually conflicted with my own three powers with conflicting interests. = clash. if two ideas, beliefs, opinions etc conflict, they cannot exist together or both be true conflict with. In psychology, a struggle resulting from incompatible or opposing needs, drives, wishes, or demands. Interpersonal conflict represents such a struggle between two or more people, while internal conflict is a mental struggle. A child experiencing internal conflict, for example, may be dependent on his mother but fear her because she is rejecting and punitive. Conflicts that are not readily resolved may cause the person to suffer helplessness and anxiety. See also learned helplessness. Bosnian conflict Kosovo conflict laws conflict of
Conflict is serious disagreement and argument about something important. If two people or groups are in conflict, they have had a serious disagreement or argument and have not yet reached agreement. Try to keep any conflict between you and your ex-partner to a minimum Employees already are in conflict with management over job cuts
opposition between two simultaneous but incompatible feelings; "he was immobilized by conflict and indecision"
A situation in which someone in a position of trust, such as a lawyer, insurance adjuster, a politician, executive or director of a corporation or a medical research scientist or physician, has competing professional or personal interests
The resolution of potential conflictions between aircraft that are radar identified and in communication with Air Traffic Control (ATC) by ensuring that radar targets do not touch. Pertinent traffic advisories shall be issued when this procedure is applied. Note: This procedure shall not be provided utilizing mosaic radar systems
When a board members acts on what could be perceived as his or her personal interest rather then the best interests of the organization, there is a conflict of interest For example, if an organization needs to purchase a computer, and one of the board members sells the computer system that the agency wants, the board member is put in a position where they might be perceived as benefiting monetarily from their own position on the board There should be a competitive bidding process and if a product or service is purchased in a manner that could personally benefit any board member, that person should state their interest in the issue, and not vote or use personal influence on the matter, and should not be counted in the quorum for a meeting at which board action is to be taken on the matter A formal conflict of interest policy should be included in the bylaws Topic areas: Governance
A real or apparent divergence between a University employee's private interests and his or her professional obligations to the University, such that an independent observer might reasonably question whether the individual's professional actions or decisions are or could be determined by considerations of private gain rather than by potential benefit to the University mission
Reportable financial interests that would, or might reasonably give the perception of affecting the objectivity of a researcher in making both programmatic and administrative decisions These must be reported to both or either the State of Indiana or the Federal Government, depending on the circumstances
A position taken by a legislator on a matter that threatens the legislator's ability to vote impartially due to some personal interest in a legislative issue (pursuant to House Rule 69 or Senate Rule 36)
a situation in which the private interests of someone involved in the assessment or evaluation process (e g , interviewer, rater, scorer, evaluator) have an impact (either positive or negative) on the quality of the evaluation activities, the accuracy of the data, or the results of the evaluation See Accuracy, Propriety
When a University employee is in a position to influence the conduct of a project for personal gain due to responsibilities or to arrangements with an outside entity For more information on the University of Michigan Conflict of Interest Policy see the attached document
Failure to provide information about a conflict of interest To take advantage of that conflict of interest For example, a Sydney Water employee fails to disclose a second job and conducted free inspections for their other employer
a principle under which outside activities, relationships, or financial interests of a recipient are determined to be proper or improper to prevent an individual from appearing to be or being motivated by a desire for private gain
any situation in which an employee influences university business, research, teaching, or other decisions in ways that lead or could lead to any form of personal financial gain for the individual or his/her family, or that gives or appears to give improper advantage to others to the detriment of the university
This term refers to the situation in which a person has a vested interest in the outcome of a decision, but tries to influence the decision making process as if they did not In other words, they stand to benefit from a decision if it goes a particular way, but they participate in the decision making process as if they were neutral For example, a judge who holds XYZ stock may be unconsciously influenced in a case concerning the XYZ Company A conflict need not even be intentional
Where the business interests of an organisation run contrary to its public obligations For example, there could be a conflict of interest over a leaflet which is intended to educate arthritic patients about the importance of self-help therapy, but which is produced by a pharmaceutical company which manufactures drugs for arthritis
* A person has a conflict of interest when the person is in a position of trust which requires her to exercise judgment on behalf of others (people, institutions, etc ) and also has interests or obligations of the sort that might interfere with the exercise of her judgment, and which the person is morally required to either avoid or openly acknowledge (The lesser requirement of open acknowledgment is usually adopted when it seems too burdensome to require that the person in a position of trust to divest herself of the interest that conflicts with her position of responsibility For example, some journals require that authors disclose any substantial financial interests that might have biased their research assessment Requiring investigators to divest themselves of investments that they may have made on the basis of their scientific judgment would be too burdensome, and might even suppress publication )
The situation that results when an umpire takes money from the players, when a judge takes money from defendants and prosecutors, and when government officials take campaign contributions from people whose economic interests are affected by government policy-making "We are the only people in the world required by law to take large amounts of money from strangers and then act as if it has no effect on our behavior " -- U S Rep Barney Frank (D-Mass )
Opposition or contradiction in the applicable laws of different states or jurisdictions regarding the rights of the parties in a case. Rules have been created to help determine which set of laws is applicable in a given case, which judicial system is most appropriate for trying the case, and the extent to which other jurisdictions are expected to honour or enforce the outcome of the trial
Resolution is an outcome that develops from complete analysis and meets the needs of all concerned parties Inherent in the process is clear and open communication, mutual respect, shared exploration, an orientation to collaborative problem solving, and a commitment to resolution
The only internal method of resolving a conflict in the Network Control Center (NCC) is to shift the conflicting events based on the event start tolerances If the events are being generated by the generic scheduler both the conflictor and the conflictee events can be shifted If the new event is being generated by the specific scheduler, only the conflict event will be shifted The operator assistance request represents external conflict resolution performed by the scheduling console operator ST/SOGS related term
This term (along with dispute resolution) usually refers to the process of resolving a dispute or a conflict permanently, by providing each sides' needs, and adequately addressing their interests so that they are satisfied with the outcome
Conflict resolution in a forward-chaining inference engine decides which of several rules that could be fired because their condition part matches the contents of working memory should actually be fired Conflict resolution proceeds by sorting the rules into some order, and then using the rule that is first in that particular ordering There are quite a number of possible orderings that could be used
An error that occurs where a computer program allows multiple users to make changes to text, and two or more users simultaneously attempt to make such a change, but only one change is successfully made
(1992-98) Ethnically rooted war in Bosnia and Herzegovina, a republic of Yugoslavia with a multiethnic population 44% Bosniac (formerly known as Muslim), 33% Serb, and 17% Croat. Unrest began with Yugoslavia's breakup in 1990; after a 1992 referendum, the European Community (now European Union) recognized Bosnia's independence. Bosnia's Serbs responded violently, seized 70% of Bosnian territory, besieged Sarajevo, and terrorized Bosniacs and Croats in what came to be known as "ethnic cleansing." After bitter fighting between the Bosnian Croats and the Bosnian government, international pressure forced the two factions to sign a cease-fire and an agreement for a federation. Both then concentrated on their common enemy, the Serbs. After rejected peace plans and continued warring, Western nations, with NATO backing, imposed a final cease-fire negotiated at Dayton, Ohio, in 1995. Bosnia and Herzegovina became a single state composed of two distinct entities. Today Bosnia and Herzegovina has three de facto monoethnic entities, three separate armies and police forces, and a very weak national government. See also Radovan Karadzic, Franjo Tudjman
(1998-99) Ethnic war in Kosovo, Yugoslavia. In 1989 the Serbian president, Slobodan Miloevi, abrogated the constitutional autonomy of Kosovo. He and the minority of Serbs in Kosovo had long bristled at the fact that Muslim Albanians were in demographic control of an area considered sacred to Serbs (Kosovo was the seat of the Serbian Orthodox church, the inspiration for Serbian epic poetry, and the site of the Turkish defeat of the Serbs in 1389 and Serbian victory over the Turks in 1912). In response, the Albanian Kosovars began a campaign of nonviolent resistance. Growing tensions led in 1998 to armed clashes between Serbs and the Kosovo Liberation Army (KLA), which had begun killing Serbian police and politicians. The Contact Group (U.S., Britain, Germany, France, Italy, and Russia) demanded a cease-fire, the unconditional withdrawal of Serbian forces, the return of refugees, and unlimited access for international monitors. Although Miloevi agreed to meet most of the demands, he failed to implement them. The KLA regrouped and rearmed during the cease-fire and renewed its offensive. The Serbs responded with a ruthless counteroffensive, inducing the UN Security Council to condemn the Serbs' excessive use of force, including ethnic cleansing (killing and expulsion), and to impose an arms embargo, but the violence continued. After diplomatic negotiations at Rambouillet, France, broke down, Serbia renewed its assault, and NATO responded with an 11-week bombing campaign that extended to Belgrade, accidentally destroyed the Chinese embassy, and significantly damaged Serbia's infrastructure. The bombing was halted after NATO and Yugoslavia signed an accord in June 1999 outlining Serbian troop withdrawal and the return of nearly 1,000,000 ethnic Albanian refugees as well as 500,000 displaced within the province; there were sporadic reprisals again Serbs who remained in Kosovo
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