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Friends, as we acknowledge the generosity of Leonardo DiCaprio, we are also seeking other donors to scale up this program a quickly as possible to reach the roughly 400 other Fijian communities currently not served by the national grid. I commend it to anyone who believes that from little things, big things grow.
Friends, we must get the message out loud and clear that our current Nationally Determined Contributions to reduce greenhouse gas emissions made under the Paris Agreement fall far short of the target of limiting global warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius above that of the pre-industrial age.
Today, 95 per cent of all Fijians now have access to cellular data. We’ve also deregulated the sector, and brought in competition that has driven down prices and improved the quality of services on offer by giving consumers more choice in the marketplace.
The fact that so many Fijians, including the highest echelons of Government and the Diplomatic Corps, have made the journey to the North to be with you all today is proof of the commitment that all of us share in uniting our beloved nation as one Fijian family. All throughout Fiji, our brothers and sisters are joining us in marking the day’s celebrations, many of whom are watching right now as the festivities are broadcast live through FBC on our Walesi platform to every corner of our great nation.

When it comes to disaster preparedness, every minute matters; even an extra second of warning ahead of a storm can save a life. That is why we haven’t spared any expense in delivering this new 1.2-million-Dollar facility, which is designed to give us the largest possible window to prepare for any storms that may be headed in our direction.  
Our work in COP23 and throughout this year is essential to that goal. It is our responsibility—and I use that term purposely—to agree on implementation guidelines. They form the roadmap that will allow us to get to those decisions. I think we all know that we have not progressed far enough, which is why we are here in what we are calling an “additional” negotiating session. But it is not just an additional session; it is an urgent session. 
The National Employment Policy is based on the notion of “Moving Fiji Forward” and recognizes that economic growth alone is not enough to meet the challenge of increasing employment opportunities. We also need to ensure that economic growth creates paid work for those who want to earn an income. It involves helping those in work to move to better jobs and to improve the working conditions of existing jobholders. 
Our Customer Service Centres house our centralized data system containing the information of all our customers. So if you visit, call or email our Service Centres we should be able to access your information regardless of where your complaint was registered. For example a customer that registers a complaint in Lautoka will be able to visit, call or email any of our Customer Service Centres to get an update on their case.
 Sustainable agriculture benefits the environment as it uses less energy per unit of crop yield as compared to industrialized agriculture, it maintain soil quality, reduce soil degradation and erosion, and saves water. In addition to these benefits, sustainable agriculture also increases biodiversity of the area by providing a variety of organisms with healthy and natural environments to live in.
Due to the challenges of geography, lack or resources, and changes in weather pattern, amongst many other challenges in Fiji and in many other Pacific island countries, these workshops add value to the workforce who usually practice in remote and isolated acute care and community settings.
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