oalib

Publish in OALib Journal

ISSN: 2333-9721

APC: Only $99

Submit

Search Results: 1 - 10 of 282 matches for " Jac Fourie "
All listed articles are free for downloading (OA Articles)
Page 1 /282
Display every page Item
Verhoudinge van die adolessent wat groepdruk ervaar
Garfield Bester, Jac Fourie
South African Journal of Education , 2006,
Abstract:
The politics of public health in the United States
Jac Drewes
International Journal of Integrated Care , 2006,
Abstract:
Een episode uit de Joodsche kolonisatie van Guyana (1660)
Jac. Zwarts
Nieuwe West-Indische Gids , 1928,
Abstract:
Ensaio gráfico
Jac Leirner
ARS (S?o Paulo) , 2009, DOI: 10.1590/s1678-53202009000100008
Abstract:
Can Christian ethics be used to engage business? A (South) African consideration
W Fourie
Acta Theologica , 2012,
Abstract: Business enterprises are in a position to exert a significant influence on society – particularly in the context of developing countries. Businesses no longer simply influence shareholders, employees and customers, but also play a role in strengthening (or weakening) political institutions and contributing to the wellbeing of other stakeholders. The result is that business enterprises are increasingly accountable to a growing number of stakeholders. In this article the possibility of utilising Christian ethics to engage business is investigated. The question is whether it is at all possible for the church to address the business world by applying its particular ethical resources, and – should this be possible – what form such engagements could take.
Acute exacerbation of a urethral diverticulum by tension-free vaginal tape (TVT)
T Fourie
African Journal of Urology , 2003,
Abstract:
Susceptibility of South African dry bean cultivars to bacterial diseases
D Fourie
African Crop Science Journal , 2011,
Abstract: Dry beans are an important crop in South Africa with the annual bean consumption being approximately 120 000 t. The crop is annually subjected to a number of biotic constraints such as bacterial diseases that can cause serious yield losses especially when the climate is conducive to diseases. The use of resistant varieties is an effective way of reducing the risk of crop failure and deployment of resistance requires knowledge on the susceptibility of cultivars. Twenty-one locally grown commercial dry bean cultivars were evaluated at Potchefstroom in South Africa to evaluate the resistance to common bacterial blight, halo blight and bacterial brown spot. Results indicated that South African cultivars differed in susceptibility to bacterial diseases. Cultivars Teebus, Cerillos, PAN 146 and PAN 159 were most susceptible to common bacterial blight with Monati and OPS-RS2 having low levels of resistance. Negative correlations (r=-0.44) (P<0.001) between disease ratings and yields were obtained in the common bacterial blight trial. Levels of resistance to halo blight were observed with small seeded cultivars generally being more resistant than large seeded types. A negative correlation (r=-0.35)(P=0.001) was obtained between halo blight rating and yield. Cultivars differed regarding susceptibility to bacterial brown spot with the majority having adequate resistance. Teebus, Cerillos, Bonus and PAN 159 were most susceptible, with Mkuzi exhibiting highest levels of resistance. No correlation was obtained between disease rating and yield. Although a number of cultivars exhibited field resistance to halo blight and bacterial brown spot, all cultivars were more or less susceptible to common bacterial blight. Common bacterial blight can be considered the most important bean bacterial disease in South Africa. Improvement of common bacterial blight resistance in South African cultivars is necessary for yield stability.
Non-Standard Workers: The South African Context, International Law and Regulation by The European Union
ES Fourie
Potchefstroom Electronic Law Journal/Potchefstroomse Elektroniese Regsblad , 2008,
Abstract: The current labour market has many forms of employment relations that differ from full-time employment. \"Atypical,\" \"non-standard,\" or even \"marginal\" are terms used to describe these new workers and include, amongst others, part-time work, contract work, self-employment, temporary, fixed-term, seasonal, casual, piece-rate work, employees supplied by employment agencies, home workers and those employed in the informal economy. These workers are often paid for results rather than time. Their vulnerability is linked in many instances to the absence of an employment relationship or the existence of a flimsy one. Most of these workers are unskilled or work in sectors with limited trade union organisation and limited coverage by collective bargaining, leaving them vulnerable to exploitation. They should, in theory, have the protection of current South African labour legislation, but in practice the unusual circumstances of their employment render the enforcement of their rights problematic. The majority of non-standard workers in South Africa are those previously disadvantaged by the apartheid regime, compromising women and unskilled black workers. The exclusion of these workers from labour legislation can be seen as discrimination, which is prohibited by almost all labour legislation in South Africa. This contribution illustrates how the concept of indirect discrimination can be an important tool used to provide labour protection to these workers. The purpose of this article is to explore the scope of the extension of labour rights to non-standard workers in the context of South African labour laws and the international framework.
Van Mobilisering na Transformasie: Die era van Suid-Afrika se militere hoogbloei met die Vaaldriehoekse samelewing (1974-1994) as konsentrasieveld
SM Fourie
Scientia Militaria: South African Journal of Military Studies , 2000,
Abstract:
Comments on national parks and future relations with neighbouring communities
J. Fourie
Koedoe : African Protected Area Conservation and Science , 1994, DOI: 10.4102/koedoe.v37i1.330
Abstract: Considering the success of South Africa's conservation history, the question is asked why this achievement has failed to impress the major portion of the South African population. Reasons for this failure are discussed and in order to rectify the situation, key strategies of the National Parks Board for addressing the problem are dealt with. The process of stereotyping and the role that it played in establishing an unequal experience of the conservation history is investigated. This is followed by arguments why conservation agencies should get involved in the development of rural communities. The ability of conservation areas to act as engines of development in rural areas is highlighted. The conclusion is drawn that neighbouring communities need to be involved in joint decision-making and shared responsibility, and it is suggested that this process should be handled in a dialogic way. Lastly a broad view of affirmative action is advanced, which will allow for meaningful integration of community relations with an affirmative action programme. Proposals are made for an affirmative action programme for the National Parks Board.
Page 1 /282
Display every page Item


Home
Copyright © 2008-2017 Open Access Library. All rights reserved.