42 results for The University of Auckland Library, Scholarly text

  • Review – Final Rule for FSMA Intentional Adulteration (Food Defense) Regarding Food Fraud and EMA

    Spink, JW; Moyer, D; Huff, A; Evans, Bradley (2016-06-22)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    The Food Safety Modernization Act (FSMA) Intentional Adulteration Rule (FSMA-IA) draft was published in December 2013, public meetings started in February 2014 and the final rule was published May 27, 2016. The effective date is in 60 days but “[FDA] are providing for a longer timeline for facilities to come into compliance” in at least three years, or May 2019. Economically Motivated Adulteration (EMA) – and Food Fraud (FF) – is in the FSMA law due to the text “…intentional adulteration, including acts of terrorism.” FDA announced their scope narrowed to “wide scale [human] public health harms” and removed from this rule the concepts of EMA, disgruntled employees, tampering, etc. The FSMA compliance requirements for FF & EMA are in the Preventive Controls Rule (FSMA-PC). FSMA-IA also continually confirms many times that the Food, Drug & Cosmetics Act (FDCA) is still in effect, which includes all types of Food Fraud, even without a health hazard (“Adulterated Foods” and “Misbranded Foods”). CONCLUSION Even though Food Fraud (FF) and Economically Motivated Adulteration (EMA) are not a compliance requirement for FSMA-IA, this final rule provides important insight into FSMA and assessments: Addressing all types of Food Fraud is a requirement – and subject to a recall – under the Food, Drug & Cosmetics Act (FDCA). FDA specifically reiterated the FDCA compliance requirement in sections on “Adulterated Foods” and “Misbranded Foods.” FSMA-IA stated that stolen goods (various types of theft) that lead to a public health hazard are clearly defined and expected to be covered under FSMA-PC. There were no more clarifications of key terms such as reasonably foreseeable hazard, significant vulnerability, rare occurrence, credible threat, or the threshold of acceptable or unacceptable. The compliance requirement for Food Fraud is addressed in FSMA-PC, not in this FSMA-IA. Other FSMA final rules provide some insight on FDA’s thinking regarding assessments, thresholds of acceptable /unacceptable, and the compliance priorities (see appendix of full report regarding the May 26, 2016 FDA public call). Reviewing FSMA compliance is exhausting. There are seven long Final Rules that impact all aspects of a food company. There are minute details that can lead to a recall or regulatory penalties. We have focused on the Food Fraud aspects – and tried to provide as brief and concise insight as possible – so hopefully this one part of FSMA you can quickly address. We have been continually adjusting our research focus to provide academic theory, in the form of scholarly publications, to support your countermeasures and control systems. There are many resources that are available for assisting your FSMA compliance. Find trusted resources and rely on them.

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  • Valuing practical work

    Burchill, Denis (2013-10-30)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    Would you do more or less practical work if assessment constraints were removed, asks DENIS BURCHILL.

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  • Repository as a Service Bibliography

    Zhao, Yanan (2013)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    The Repository as a Service Bibliography includes selected English-language journal articles, conference papers and technical reports that are useful in understanding the concept of repository as a service in academic and research institutions.

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  • When relationships at work, work (and don't work!)

    Morrison, RL; Cooper Thomas, Helena; Geertshuis, S (2013-09-08)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

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  • Translation and Politics - A Bibliography

    Austermuehl, Frank; Roessler, B (2011)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

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  • Rethinking Eurasia's future

    Smith, Nicholas; Dumieński, Z (2015-03-17)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    While an economic and political union between Russia and Europe is unlikely, it could serve the interests of both sides in an increasingly hostile world.

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  • CellML Metadata Framework 2.0

    Cooling, Michael (2011)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    The CellML Metadata 2.0 Framework describes how annotations should be connected to elements within CellML 1.1 model documents. The framework is designed to be modular. It comprises a Core specification (this document), accompanied by one or more satellite specifications. The satellite specifications are each designed to cater for annotation of models for a specific domain or purpose. Examples include the Citation Specification and the Licensing Specification, which cater for adding metadata about citable works, and licenses pertaining to the model, respectively. The modular specification framework allows great flexibility through the addition of satellite specifications for dealing with new domains of interest, and incremental development of annotation pertaining to specific domains.

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  • American Political Culture ??? A Glossary

    Austermuehl, Frank; MacLean, E (2011)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

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  • Attempts At Imperfection

    Parlane, Anna (2010)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    In the work of Simon Esling, the architectural, the bodily and the mechanical achieve a kind of synthesis. Strange Frankenstein constructions of bone, concrete and timber emerge, startlingly, from the back of minutely rendered military vehicles. Towering, teetering structures float weirdly in mid-air over hazy pastoral landscapes. The body, dismembered, is represented with clinical anatomical precision. Its inner workings are revealed: minus the envelope of skin they are like struts, joists, dovetail joints. There is a sense of suspense, or suspension: the works seem to hover between ideas of construction and destruction, progress and constraint. They are made with meticulous care but allude to violence. They refer to growth and building, but are comprised of fragments.

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  • Polynesian Lexicon Project Online

    Clark, David; Greenhill, SJ; Biggs, B (2010-06-15)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    Pollex is a large-scale comparative dictionary of Polynesian languages. This is an online version of the POLLEX database previously listed.

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  • Fluoride Emission Management Guide (FEMG)

    Zhang, Wei (2011-02-01)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

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  • PFC Emission Management Guide

    Zhang, W; Siew, EF; Wong, D (2009)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    Perfluorinated carbons (PFC), most notably CF4 and C2F6, are produced as by‐products in the Hall‐ Héroult electrolysis process for the production of primary aluminium. In the U.S. it is estimated that aluminium production represents the number one point source of fluorocarbon emissions, exceeding the semiconductor manufacturing industry and other miscellaneous sources. ...

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  • ICT for Development: sustainable technology-supported participatory development for poverty alleviation in the context of digital divides

    Blake, Adam; Quiros Garzon, M (2010-12)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    Despite the recognized potentials of ICTs1 for alleviating poverty, still they are not equally accessible, leaving the poorest people behind (von Braun, 2010). There is a set of interrelated and continually unfolding factors influencing the field of ICT and its role in development (Chambers, 2010)...

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  • Architecture for IP Flow Information Export

    Sadasivan, G; Brownlee, John; Claise, B; Quittek, J (2009-03)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    This memo defines the IP Flow Information eXport (IPFIX) architecture for the selective monitoring of IP Flows, and for the export of measured IP Flow information from an IPFIX Device to a Collector.

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  • In defence of the 'school' in MLES

    Locke, Kirsten (2016-04-20)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    The notion of school as a place of learning that is time-bound and situated in a geographically defined space is challenged by virtual learning spaces that can be accessed anywhere, at any time, on a device that can be carried anywhere. If schools are to prepare our young people for the realities of the hyper-digital context of 21st Century society, the logic goes then that they must be fit for purpose in a way that enables and empowers students to enter into and engage in this digital/societal context.

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  • Nineteenth Century Mancunian Novelist and Literary Critic, Geraldine Endsor Jewsbury (1812-1880) and her Connections with Aotearoa/New Zealand

    Connor, Diana (2011-06-25)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    This essay provides an over-view of the life of Geraldine Endsor Jewsbury (1812-1880), the Nineteenth Century Mancunian, Novelist and Literary Critic. The essay also explores her connections with Aotearoa, New Zealand via her friendships and correspondence with Walter Baldock Durrant Mantell and John George Cooke.

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  • New Zealand Supreme Court recognises fiduciary duties to enforce collective indigenous rights

    Williams, David (2017-03-22)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    Judgments were delivered by the New Zealand Supreme Court on 28 February 2017 in Wakatu v Attorney-General. The High Court and Court of Appeal decisions had relied on the notion that ???political trusts??? between the Crown and indigenous Maori at the outset of colonialism were political compacts unenforceable in law. The Supreme Court reversed the lower courts in a 4-1 majority decision. The majority declared that a fiduciary duty was owed by the Crown to the ancestors of the appellants and that, notwithstanding the lapse in time since the 1840s, the claim was not time-barred. The case was remitted to the High Court for consideration of breach and remedy.

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  • David Williams: The real importance of the Treaty settlements isn???t the money

    Williams, David; Husband, D (2017-04-23)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    Auckland University law professor David Williams ??? currently a Visiting Scholar at Oxford ??? has applied a love of history and a sharp legal brain to researching the history of many Treaty claims. Here he talks to Dale about his education in te ao M??ori ??? which began when he was a university student looking to find out more about his own country before leaving as a Rhodes Scholar ??? and his long association with Ng??ti Wh??tua.

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  • Being ???criminally inadmissible??? to Canada unless ???rehabilitated???

    Williams, David (2017-03-24)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

    My anti-apartheid protest convictions nearly kept me out of Canada. Luckily, I had friends in high places. What though of those many people in our world, especially those seeking refuge from war and oppression, who do not?

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  • Critical Friend Korero -925

    McGlashan, Alison (2010)

    Scholarly text
    The University of Auckland Library

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