C&c generals zero hour windows 11th. Original Post
January Help Please I so enjoy playing this game. June I am also having problems getting generals and zero hr to work on xp7 or 10 it will install but will not run any ideas?
I have the delux edition cd’s. I have the Origin digital version. Can’t find anything to fix this direct x 8. Sign In or Register. See details Show less. Turn on suggestions. Auto-suggest helps you quickly narrow down your search results by suggesting possible matches as you type.
Showing results for. Search instead for. Do you mean. Zombies 2 Other Plants vs. Step 2: Make a new text document and name it ” options. Me too. Message 1 of 11 51, Views. Reply 2. Accepted Solution. Keep going! Basti View in thread. Message 2 of 11 55, Views. Reply 1. All Replies. September – last edited September This won’t solve the problem of SafeDisc being disabled in Win10 that users with the original disc-based version of the game will have, though. Like a lot of people helping out around this place, I am a volunteer, not an EA employee.
I’m just here to help. If my answer helped you, please give XP. And if an answer solved your problem, be sure to accept it as solution. Calls for EU support for the modernisation and digitalisation of administrative procedures in partner countries, in particular to ensure that all these countries have reliable civil registers that record every birth;. Notes that food insecurity affects women asymmetrically, and that they own disproportionately less land, livestock and other assets; calls on the Commission and the Member States to support the aim of achieving gender equality in the food and agriculture sector, financial opportunities and access to training in order to empower women in agriculture; notes the importance of supporting the efforts of partner countries in legal, policy and institutional reforms to give women equal rights to economic resources, particularly access to and control over land and other forms of property;.
Calls for the EU to promote economic and trade policies consistent with the SDGs and the objectives of GAP III; recalls its previous position on trade and gender as outlined in its resolution of 13 March on gender equality in EU trade agreements 12 ; calls for the EU to continue to support and introduce trade policies that reduce socio-economic gaps and ensure a high level of protection and respect for fundamental freedoms and human rights, including gender equality;.
Recalls its resolution of 25 November on human rights and social and environmental standards in international trade agreements 13 ;. Calls for the Commission to engage actively in the recently established WTO Informal Working Group on Trade and Gender to work towards a strong Ministerial Declaration in the 12th Ministerial Conference that could serve as a roadmap for the implementation of the Buenos Aires Declaration; underlines that the Informal Working Group on Trade and Gender is a first step towards a more permanent platform in the WTO to discuss issues related to trade and gender; calls on the Commission to continue to proactively engage with other WTO members to contribute to the work of the Informal Working Group, and to explore the possibility of establishing a permanent working group;.
Recalls its demand to the Commission that the composition of the Domestic Advisory Groups be gender-balanced, that their monitoring role be further extended, and that a Trade and Gender Committee be established under each Free Trade Agreement to identify shortcomings;. Calls on the Commission to carefully evaluate the impact of trade agreements on sectors with a high percentage of women workers, such as the garment sector and small-scale agriculture; recalls that the economic crisis caused by COVID has strongly affected these sectors and exacerbated the risk of increasing inequality, discrimination against and the exploitation of female workers;.
Calls on the Commission to ensure that sufficient resources are available, and to disclose the resources allocated, to promote the core value of gender equality in its trade and investment policies and to ensure that the secretariats of the EU institutions responsible for trade policy and negotiations have the knowledge and technical capacity to incorporate the gender perspective into the entire process of trade negotiations and policy formulation, by appointing gender focal points in the EU institutions and delegations;.
Calls for the inclusion of enforceable provisions in all Trade and Sustainable Development chapters based on respecting the ILO core labour standards and relevant conventions, in particular Convention No. Welcomes the accomplishments made so far on gender in the lending policies of the European Investment Bank EIB and calls on the EIB to scale up its efforts and, in particular, to take into account to the maximum extent possible the policy goals of GAP III in its external lending mandate;.
Stresses that the EIB and other relevant European development financial institutions should be fully aligned with GAP III; calls on the EIB to take into account the objectives of GAP III when providing support to undertakings in partner countries through impact assessments that should be carried out for every project funded by the EIB, and calls for the continuous monitoring of operations on the ground;.
Encouraging participation and leadership by women, girls and young women. Involving women in peacebuilding and security initiatives. Stresses the importance of the contribution made by women and civil society to promoting dialogue, forging coalitions and mediating for peace, and bringing different perspectives on what peace and security mean, in particular in conflict prevention, resolution and post-conflict reconstruction; calls for the EU to promote greater participation by women in peacekeeping and further peacebuilding, and to support and recognise women, young women, girls and women human rights defenders as key drivers of change, and to support and protect them; stresses that respect for, and the full realisation of, the human rights of women are the foundations of a democratic and inclusive society;.
Welcomes the integration of the EU Action Plan on WPS into GAP III and calls for its effective implementation; highlights the important role played by existing and successful local peacebuilding initiatives led by women and women human rights defenders, and calls for the EU to support, enhance and systematically include these initiatives in peacebuilding consultations, coordination and decision-making;.
Calls on the EEAS to undertake systematic conflict analysis with an integrated gender perspective based on gender analysis and gender-inclusive conflict analysis, in particular with regard to CSDP missions and operations and activities under the European Peace Facility; stresses the need for sufficient resources to build and strengthen EU expertise and capacity to conduct risk and conflict analyses with an integrated gender perspective, which should involve paying specific attention to gender equality and ensuring the meaningful participation of women and disadvantaged groups;.
Points out that women are disproportionately affected by conflict-related sexual violence and other human rights violations perpetrated with impunity, including a higher risk of trafficking in human beings; stresses the need to ensure that women and girls who have suffered sexual violence in conflict zones and countries receive appropriate and holistic care and treatment, and effective and prompt reparations; notes that this system is already working where it is has been put in place and that it also helps to reintegrate these victims into society; recalls the importance of combating the stigmatisation of victims; calls for the continuity of support for measures providing women in conflict and emergency contexts with SRHR care packages, by funding and supporting front line organisations and women-led organisations;.
Recalls that women and girls are disproportionally affected by armed conflict; deplores the use of sexual violence as a weapon of war and insists on the urgent need to combat it, as well as to combat impunity, by bringing perpetrators to justice; further stresses that women are often the first victims of displacement in conflict areas, and are frequently deprived of their economic autonomy and of access to education and reliable sexual and reproductive health services; highlights the need to ensure access to education and jobs for those displaced by conflict or natural disasters; calls on the Commission and the Member States to work with partner countries and their armed forces to ensure proper enforcement of the Fourth Geneva Convention relative to the protection of persons in time of war, with a specific focus on preventing and punishing sexual violence;.
Ensuring gender-responsive humanitarian action. Calls for women and girls to be given better access to digital tools and training in the use thereof and for measures to be taken to promote their advancement in the STEM professions;. Notes that e-commerce has the potential to connect more female entrepreneurs with international markets; calls, however, for the Commission to support women in adopting new technologies such as blockchain that, owing to its peer-to-peer nature, anonymity and efficiency, can help certain women to overcome some discriminatory legal and cultural barriers to trade, improve their access to finance and help them to integrate into global value chains;.
Creating a true Generation Equality. Reiterates the need for the EU to play a leading role at multilateral level in promoting feminist diplomacy in order to implement international agreements pertaining to the rights and empowerment of women and girls; calls for the EU, its Member States, the Commission and the EEAS to commit to advance towards a feminist foreign, security and development policy that entails a gender-transformative vision and to make gender equality a core part of their external actions and priorities;.
Welcomes the EUR 33 billion pledged by governments around the world, the private sector and civil society at the Generation Equality Forum in Paris; calls for an international and efficient accountability system, and calls for the Commission to monitor its agreed commitments and their implementation in practice annually;.
Points out once again that intergenerational dialogue and the inclusion of, as well as the commitment on the part of men and boys to advance gender equality are crucial to bringing about societal change and creating a true Generation Equality;. Stresses that in taking any action under the regulation, the Commission should ensure full transparency and inform Parliament in full and in a timely manner, unlike the approach taken by the Commission when sending letters requesting information under the regulation in November ;.
Calls on the Commission to ensure that the final recipients or beneficiaries of EU funds are not deprived of the benefits of EU funds in the event of sanctions being applied under the Rule of Law Conditionality Mechanism, as set out in Article 5, subparagraphs 4 and 5 , of the regulation;.
Stresses that the Rule of Law Conditionality Mechanism should be applied to both the Union budget and to NextGenerationEU; stresses further that approval of the national plans under the Recovery and Resilience Facility should be made conditional on the fulfilment of all 11 criteria set out in Article 19 of and Annex V to the regulation on the Recovery and Resilience Facility; expects the Commission to exclude all risks of programmes under cohesion policy contributing to the misuse of EU funds or to breaches of the rule of law before approving the partnership agreements and cohesion policy programmes; calls on the Commission to apply the Common Provisions Regulation and the Financial Regulation more stringently in order to tackle the discriminatory use of EU funds, in particular any use of a politically motivated nature;.
Instructs its President to forward this resolution to the Commission, the Council and the Member States. Putting an end to profit shifting practices. Notes that despite continuous efforts, the system of withholding taxes among Member States has remained largely fragmented in terms of rates and relief procedures, creating loopholes and legal uncertainty; notes further that the current system is abused to shift profits, enables aggressive tax planning and creates the undesired effect of double taxation in addition to barriers to cross-border investments in the single market;.
Welcomes the considerable progress made in the fight against harmful tax practices in recent years, both at EU and international level, while stressing that better application of existing laws is needed and, in the light of growing evidence of profit shifting, harmful tax competition, and fraud, notably after the cum-ex revelations, that legislative action may be necessary, alongside efforts to tackle taxation-based obstacles to cross-border investments;.
Reiterates its demand that the Commission present a legislative proposal for an EU-wide withholding tax in order to ensure that payments generated within the Union are taxed at least once before leaving it 28 ; urges the Commission to include strong anti-abuse measures in this proposal;.
Recalls that the Commission, in the context of the European Semester and the assessment of the national recovery and resilience plans, found that more reforms are needed in order to address aggressive tax planning in six Member States, where the absence or limited application of withholding taxes on outbound payments are likely to be misused for aggressive tax planning and treaty shopping;.
Calls on the Commission to insist on the implementation of recommendations in the context of the European Semester and the assessment of the national recovery and resilience plans regarding aggressive tax planning, and in particular interest, royalty and dividend payments;.
Stresses that the regime in place under the IRD and PSD, coupled with the absence of common rules and procedures that ensure the taxation of intra-EU flows of dividends, interest and royalty payments, can provide conduits for these flows to leave the EU untaxed for low-tax third jurisdictions, resulting in significant revenue losses; stresses the need to address this issue at least through anti base-erosion rules;.
Calls on the Commission and the Member States to establish a common and standardised withholding tax framework that reduces complexity for investors, stems the practice of treaty shopping and ensures that all dividends, interest, capital gains, royalty payments, professional service payments and relevant contract payments generated in the EU are taxed at an effective rate;. Notes that the lack of an effective minimum tax rate on dividend payments to shareholders has created an environment that may favour tax avoidance; calls on the Commission to analyse this issue and to assess the best legislative options to address it, including the possibility of revising the PSD;.
Encourages Member States to review all tax treaties in force signed with third countries to ensure compliance with new global standards; asks the Commission to suggest proportionate measures to Member States regarding their existing bilateral tax treaties to ensure that they include general anti-abuse rules;. Stepping up the fight against dividend arbitrage. Recalls that in October , an investigation disclosed that 11 Member States had lost up to EUR 55,2 billion in tax revenue as a result of cum-ex and cum-cum schemes, but that new estimates from an investigation published in October set the amount of loss of public revenue at around EUR billion for the period ; is concerned that these schemes continue to be exploited at the expense of EU public finances; is concerned to hear of the possible existence of other schemes with a similarly damaging impact, such as cum-fake; notes that the German Court of Justice in Karlsruhe ruled in July that cum-ex schemes are illegal and therefore constitute tax fraud;.
Calls on the Commission to extend the mandatory exchange of information to dividend arbitrage schemes and all information on capital gains, including the granting of dividend and capital gains tax refunds; further calls on the Commission to assess the impact of the extension of reporting requirements to cross-border arrangements for the management of the assets of clients who are natural persons, taking into account the administrative burden that would be created; highlights, in this framework, the importance of accurate and complete beneficial ownership information;.
Removing barriers to cross-border investments in the single market. Requests that such a proposal address the need for harmonised implementation that should replace tax treaties between Member States; calls on the Commission to provide guidance on treaty provisions which could be used by Member States in their bilateral agreements with third countries;. Notes that the Commission recommendation to implement well-functioning relief-at-source procedures or, where this is not possible, to establish quick and standardised refund procedures, which was issued as part of the Commission recommendation of 19 October on withholding tax relief procedures, has not yet been satisfactorily implemented by Member States;.
Urges the Commission to come forward with a common and standardised EU procedure for withholding tax refunds for all Member States; highlights that such harmonisation would be particularly helpful for retail investors, who are often deterred from completing refund procedures due to the excessive burden caused by said discrepancies, and would thus improve the level playing field;.
Reckons that repayments of withholding taxes remain predominantly a paper-driven process, which is not only slower and more burdensome for taxpayers, further complicating the process for non-domestic investors, but also more prone to fraud; stresses that properly functioning, easy-to-use, quick, standardised and digital withholding tax refund procedures and improved cooperation among national tax administrations can reduce the administrative burden, uncertainty in cross-border investments and tax evasion, while speeding up procedures for investors and tax authorities alike, thus constituting an improvement over the status quo;.
Takes good note of the potential of distributed ledger technology DLT to make the withholding system more efficient in each country, but also to facilitate seamless procedures between different national systems and prevent fraudulent activity; calls on the Commission, in this regard, to take account of existing digital solutions in Member States, to assess how to leverage blockchain technologies to prevent tax evasion and avoidance, while fully respecting EU data protection rules, and to consider the establishment of a pilot project; stresses, however, that technology alone cannot fully address the problems arising from the lack of a common framework;.
Points out that the PSD and the IRD have gradually removed withholding taxes on dividend, interest and royalty payments between associated companies in the EU which reach certain thresholds, with the aim of reducing the risk of double taxation; notes that withholding taxes continue to be raised on investors below these thresholds and that the procedures for tax exemption or relief are ruled by double tax conventions in this case;.
Takes note of the OECD TRACE initiative, which empowers authorised intermediaries to reclaim withholding tax claims on portfolio investments; recalls that only one Member State has implemented TRACE; encourages others to assess the results in terms of administrative burden reduction, the impact on tax revenue and fraud risks;. Economic prospects for the EU. Notes that the European economy is recovering faster than expected from the devastating impact of the global COVID pandemic; underlines the crucial importance that timely and innovative policy interventions have played and will continue to play in mitigating the impact of the pandemic on the European economy;.
Stresses that the conflict in Ukraine and the severe sanctions against the Russian Federation will unavoidably entail negative effects on the EU economy; calls on the Commission to identify and facilitate means and ways to address the economic and social consequences of the sanctions;. Is concerned about emerging new variants, localised pandemic lockdowns, increased energy prices, inflationary pressure, supply-side disruptions and emerging labour shortages; notes that these risks create a significant amount of uncertainty and could hamper economic growth prospects in the coming months and delay the transition to a more sustainable, digital, competitive and future-proof economy;.
Notes that all Member States are expected to reach their pre-pandemic level of output by the end of ; is alerted by the fact that the speed of the recovery has varied across Member States and regions, with significant differences and a disparity between the Member States in ; notes, however, that the recovery is expected to be more even in and ; underlines the fact that the forecast growth rates for the EU in and are lower than the predicted global economic growth in GDP;.
Recognises that the crisis triggered by the COVID pandemic has been especially severe for enterprises, mostly small and medium-sized enterprises SMEs , in tourism, hospitality and culture; stresses that the Member States that were more dependent on these services suffered the harshest economic impact;.
Recognises the notion of European solidarity underpinning the establishment of the RRF; points out that a transparent and successful roll-out of the RRF will help to make EU economies and societies more prosperous, sustainable, inclusive, competitive, resilient and better prepared for the green and digital transitions, and will help to foster economic, social and territorial cohesion;.
Responsible and sustainable fiscal policies. Notes that the general escape clause of the Stability and Growth Pact will continue to be applied in and is expected to be deactivated as of , provided that the underlying justification of its activation ends;. Is convinced that the coordination of national fiscal policies remains crucial in underpinning the recovery; notes that the overall fiscal stance, taking into account national budgets and the RRF, is projected to remain supportive in to sustain the recovery and to ensure a gradual shift in fiscal policy; agrees with the Commission that Member States with low or medium levels of debt should pursue or maintain a supportive fiscal stance, and that Member States with high levels of debt should use the RRF to finance additional investment to support the recovery, while pursuing a prudent fiscal policy that does not, however, prevent the public investment needed to fund sectors of strategic importance for the recovery and resilience of European economies and societies; agrees with the Commission that all Member States should preserve or broadly preserve their national financed investment;.
Stresses that both government revenues and government spending are essential to guarantee the sustainability of public finances; calls on the Member States to take action to tackle tax fraud, tax avoidance, tax evasion and money laundering, and to pursue sustainable, socially balanced and growth-enhancing reforms;. Growth-enhancing, balanced, inclusive and sustainable structural reforms and investment.
Considers it crucial to coordinate national reform and investment efforts and the exchange of best practices in order to increase the convergence and resilience of our economies, promote sustainable and inclusive growth, and improve institutional frameworks to increase national ownership and accountability;.
Highlights that the RRF presents an unprecedented and unique opportunity for all Member States to address key structural challenges and investment needs, including the just, green and digital transitions; insists that all recovery and resilience plans address all requirements of the RRF Regulation, in particular the six pillars; highlights the interplay between the European Semester and the RRF; calls on the Member States to make the most of this opportunity and to use it to transform their economies and make them sustainable, more competitive and more resilient to future shocks; highlights the role of the European Parliament in the implementation of the RRF, as enshrined in the RRF Regulation;.
Recalls that the RRF and each of the national recovery and resilience plans should fully respect the Rule of Law Conditionality Regulation and that the measures set out in those plans should not go against the EU values enshrined in Article 2 of the Treaty on European Union; insists that to this end, the Commission must ensure that no projects or measures go against these values during both the assessment and implementation phases and requests that it take appropriate action for a review;.
Notes that many Member States are having to contend with both a sub-optimal level of private and public investment and old and new structural challenges that are hindering their growth potential; highlights, therefore, that tackling structural challenges and increasing private and public investment is crucial for a sustainable recovery and continued growth; takes the view that implementing reforms to address old and new structural vulnerabilities is key not only to improving the ability to withstand and cope with existing challenges, but also to accomplishing the twin transitions in a sustainable, fair and inclusive manner and to reducing social inequalities; points to the lack of national ownership as one of the main weaknesses in enacting reforms aimed at addressing structural deficiencies;.
Note that high levels of public debt may become an element of macroeconomic instability, especially if the monetary policy of the European Central Bank were to become less accommodative; emphasises the importance of an appropriate regulatory framework and policy strategies that can combine a reduction of the debt-to-GDP ratio with an adequate level of private and public investment that is capable of ensuring sustained economic growth, high competitiveness and social cohesion;.
Recognises the importance of the macroeconomic imbalance procedure in identifying, preventing and addressing macroeconomic imbalances in the EU; highlights that continuous monitoring and vigilance will be needed and that Member States should address emerging imbalances through reforms that enhance economic and social resilience and promote the digital transformation and green and just transitions; stresses that the Commission plays an important role in holding governments accountable in this regard;.
Recalls that the European Semester cycle is a well-established framework for EU Member States to coordinate their fiscal, economic, social and employment policies; stresses that without coordinated efforts to implement the digital and environmental transitions and to address certain issues related to the financial sector, European economies may suffer long-lasting damage, thereby undermining any attempts to promote sustainable and credible fiscal policies; Therefore, calls on the Commission to adequately consider all these elements in the future European Semester processes, without undermining the current approach based on fiscal and budgetary policies;.
A more democratic European Semester. Invites the Commission to keep both Parliament and the Council, as co-legislators, equally well informed on all aspects relating to the application of the EU economic governance framework, including on the preparatory stages;.
Notes that the Commission, the Council and the President of the Eurogroup should appear regularly before the competent Parliament committee in order to provide information and exchange views on the latest economic and political events;.
Calls for committed coordination with social partners and other relevant stakeholders at both national and European levels in order to strengthen democratic accountability and transparency;.
Texts adopted. Thursday, 10 March – Strasbourg. A new EU strategic framework on health and safety at work post Setting up a special committee on COVID pandemic: lessons learned and recommendations for the future.
Setting up a special committee on foreign interference in all democratic processes in the European Union, including disinformation. Setting up a committee of inquiry to investigate the use of the Pegasus and equivalent surveillance spyware.
Gender mainstreaming in the European Parliament – annual report European Semester for economic policy coordination: annual sustainable growth survey The situation of journalists and human rights defenders in Mexico. Draft resolution on the WHO European framework for action on mental health , seventy-first Regional Committee for Europe, September European Commission press release on occupational safety and health in a changing world of work, 28 June Patterns in job quality suggest that the picture is more nuanced than a straightforward polarisation between high and low quality jobs.
Takala, J. IPCC, sixth assessment report, regional fact sheet — Europe. Eurostat, self-reported work-related health problems and risk factors – key statistics, September European Trade Union Institute, Teleworking in the aftermath of the Covid pandemic: enabling conditions for a successful transition , International Labour Organization, World Employment and Social Outlook , The role of digital labour platforms in transforming the world of work.
ILO Recommendation No. Societal and economic impact. EU and the World. Ahrens, P. In accordance with Article TFEU and the electoral law of the EU as it is laid down in the Electoral Act concerning the election of the representatives of the European Parliament by direct universal suffrage of , as amended in OJ L , 8.
Rule of Law and the consequences of the ECJ ruling. European Withholding Tax framework. The joint follow-up of 16 March on bringing transparency, coordination and convergence to corporate tax policies in the Union and TAXE 1 resolutions, the follow-up of 16 November to the European Parliament resolution on tax rulings and other measures similar in nature or effect, the follow-up of April to the PANA recommendation, the follow-up of 26 March to the resolution on the cum-ex scandal and the follow-up of 27 August to the TAX3 resolution.
Dover, R. European Parliament resolution of 6 July on tax rulings and other measures similar in nature or effect, paragraph Text proposed by the Commission. Amendment 1 Proposal for a regulation Recital 2.
It is expected that the demand for batteries will grow rapidly in the coming years, notably for electric road transport vehicles using batteries for traction, making this market an increasingly strategic one at the global level. Significant scientific and technical progress in the field of battery technology will continue. In view of the strategic importance of batteries, and to provide legal certainty to all operators involved and to avoid discrimination, barriers to trade and distortions on the market for batteries, it is necessary to set out rules on sustainability parameters, performance, safety, collection, recycling and second life of batteries as well as on information about batteries.
It is necessary to create a harmonised regulatory framework for dealing with the entire life cycle of batteries that are placed on the market in the Union. It is expected that the demand for batteries will grow rapidly in the coming years, notably for electric road transport vehicles and light means of transport using batteries for traction, making this market an increasingly strategic one at the global level.
In view of the strategic importance of batteries, and to provide legal certainty to all operators involved and to avoid discrimination, barriers to trade and distortions on the market for batteries, it is necessary to set out rules on sustainability parameters, performance, safety, collection, recycling and second life of batteries as well as on information about batteries for consumers and economic operators. Amendment 2 Proposal for a regulation Recital 2 a new.
They can create important economic opportunities, increasing synergies between the circular economy and energy, climate, transport, industry and research policies, and protecting the environment and reducing greenhouse gas emissions. Amendment 3 Proposal for a regulation Recital This Regulation should apply regardless of whether a battery is specifically designed for a product or is of general use and regardless of whether it is incorporated into a product or is supplied together with or separately from a product in which it is to be used.
Amendment 4 Proposal for a regulation Recital It is therefore appropriate to classify those batteries that are used for traction in road vehicles as a new category of electric vehicle batteries. Batteries used for traction in other transport vehicles including rail, waterborne and aviation transport, continue to fall under the category of industrial batteries under this Regulation.
The industrial battery type encompasses a broad group of batteries, intended to be used for industrial activities, communication infrastructure, agricultural activities or generation and distribution of electric energy. In addition to this non exhaustive list of examples, any battery that is neither a portable battery nor an automotive battery nor an electric vehicle battery should be considered an industrial battery.
Batteries used for energy storage in private or domestic environments. Furthermore, in order to ensure that all batteries used in light means of transport, such as ebikes and scooters, are classified as portable batteries, it is necessary to clarify the definition of portable batteries and to introduce a weight limit for such batteries.
It is therefore appropriate to classify those batteries that are used for traction in light means of transport as a new category of batteries, namely light means of transport batteries. In addition to this non exhaustive list of examples, any battery that is neither a portable battery nor an automotive battery nor a light means of transport battery nor an electric vehicle battery should be considered an industrial battery.
Batteries used for energy storage in private or domestic environments are considered industrial batteries for the purposes of this Regulation. Amendment 5 Proposal for a regulation Recital It is appropriate to lay down specific sustainability requirements for rechargeable industrial batteries and electric vehicle batteries with internal storage with a capacity above 2 kWh as such batteries represent the market segment which is expected to increase most in the coming years.
It is appropriate to lay down specific sustainability requirements for industrial batteries , light means of transport batteries and electric vehicle batteries as such batteries represent the market segment which is expected to increase most in the coming years. Amendment 6 Proposal for a regulation Recital The Commission should, assisted by the Agency, make a holistic and systemic assessment of hazardous substances in batteries.
This assessment should in particular focus on battery chemistries that are used in large quantities on the market, evolving and emerging chemistries and the availability of suitable alternatives to lead-acid industrial and automotive batteries and to nickel-cadmium industrial batteries. Amendment 7 Proposal for a regulation Recital Consequently, the Committees for Risk Assessment and Socio-economic Analysis of the Agency should facilitate the carrying out of certain tasks conferred on the Agency by this Regulation.
Member States or the Agency should carry out specified tasks with regard to the evaluation of risks from substances in the manufacture and use of batteries, as well as those that may occur after their end-of-life as well as the evaluation of the socio-economic elements and the analysis of alternatives, in accordance with relevant guidance by the Agency.
Amendment 8 Proposal for a regulation Recital 17 a new. The power to adopt acts in accordance with Article of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union should be delegated to the Commission in respect of amending those provisions where appropriate.
Amendment 9 Proposal for a regulation Recital According to the Product Environmental Footprint Category Rules for High Specific Energy Rechargeable Batteries for Mobile Applications 31 , climate change is the second highest related impact category for batteries after the use of minerals and metals.
The technical documentation for rechargeable industrial batteries and electric vehicle batteries with internal storage and a capacity above 2 kWh placed on the Union market should therefore be accompanied by a carbon footprint declaration ,, which should be specific, if necessary, per manufacturing batch.
Batteries are manufactured in batches, made in specific amounts within certain timeframes Harmonising the technical rules for calculating the carbon footprint for all rechargeable industrial batteries and electric vehicle batteries with internal storage with a capacity above 2 kWh placed on the Union market is a prerequisite for introducing a requirement for the technical documentation of the batteries to include a carbon footprint declaration and subsequently establishing carbon footprint performance classes that will allow identifying the batteries with overall lower carbon footprints.
Therefore, maximum carbon thresholds will be introduced, further to a dedicated impact assessment to determine those values. This may also enable other policies at Union and national level, such as incentives or green public procurement criteria, fostering the production of batteries with lower environmental impacts.
According to the Product Environmental Footprint Category Rules for High Specific Energy Rechargeable Batteries for Mobile Applications 31 , greenhouse gas emissions exacerbating climate change is the second highest related impact category for batteries after mining and use of minerals and metals.
The technical documentation for industrial batteries, light means of transport batteries and electric vehicle batteries placed on the Union market should therefore be accompanied by a carbon footprint declaration. Harmonising the technical rules for calculating the carbon footprint for all industrial batteries, light means of transport batteries and electric vehicle batteries placed on the Union market is a prerequisite for introducing a requirement for the technical documentation of the batteries to include a carbon footprint declaration and subsequently establishing carbon footprint performance classes that will allow identifying the batteries with overall lower carbon footprints..
Amendment 10 Proposal for a regulation Recital 18 a new. Therefore, when adopting a delegated act determining the maximum life cycle carbon footprint threshold, the European Commission should take into account the best available manufacturing and production processes and ensure that the selected technical criteria are consistent with the objective of this Regulation of ensuring that batteries placed on the Union market guarantee a high level of protection of human health, safety, property and the environment.
Amendment 11 Proposal for a regulation Recital This is an area where Europe needs to enhance its strategic autonomy and increase its resilience in preparation for potential disruptions in supply due to health or other crises. Enhancing circularity and resource efficiency with increased recycling and recovery of those raw materials, will contribute to reaching that goal.
It is therefore crucial that the Union and Member States support relevant research and development initiatives. Amendment 12 Proposal for a regulation Recital Amendment 13 Proposal for a regulation Recital 21 a new. Amendment 14 Proposal for a regulation Recital Amendment 15 Proposal for a regulation Recital It is therefore necessary to set out performance and durability parameters for portable batteries of general use as well as for rechargeable industrial batteries and electric vehicle batteries.
For electric vehicle batteries, the informal UNECE Working Group on Electric Vehicles and the Environment is developing in-vehicle durability requirements, so this Regulation is refraining from setting additional durability requirements. On the other hand, in the area of batteries for energy storage, existing measurement methods to test battery performance and durability are not considered sufficiently precise and representative to enable introducing minimum requirements.
The introduction of minimum requirements related to performance and durability of these batteries should be accompanied by available adequate harmonised standards or common specifications. It is therefore necessary to set out performance and durability parameters for portable batteries as well as for industrial batteries, light means of transport batteries and electric vehicle batteries. For electric vehicle batteries, the informal UNECE Working Group on Electric Vehicles and the Environment is developing in-vehicle durability requirements, so this Regulation should be coherent with its conclusions.
Amendment 16 Proposal for a regulation Recital Amendment 17 Proposal for a regulation Recital 24 a new. Amendment 18 Proposal for a regulation Recital Objective requirements regarding the performance and durability of such batteries should be established in order to ensure that fewer low performing non-rechargeable portable batteries of general use are placed on the market , in particular, where, based on a life cycle assessment, the alternative use of rechargeable batteries would result in overall environmental benefits.
However, non-rechargeable batteries are still used for certain devices. Objective requirements regarding the performance and durability of such batteries should be established in order to ensure that fewer low performing non-rechargeable portable batteries of general use are placed on the market.
The Commission should assess, as regards specific product groups that use non- rechargeable batteries, based on a life cycle assessment, whether the alternative use of rechargeable batteries would result in overall environmental benefits and therefore whether the use of non-rechargeable portable batteries of general use should be phased out. Amendment 19 Proposal for a regulation Recital Used batteries should also be replaceable so as to prolong the expected lifetime of the appliances they are part of.
Where other Union legislation lays down more specific requirements, for safety reasons, regarding the removal of batteries from products e. Rules should also be established for light means of transport batteries. Provisions should also be laid down to ensure that industrial batteries, automotive batteries and electric vehicle batteries can be removed and replaced, while taking into consideration their differing nature and specific safety requirements.
Amendment 20 Proposal for a regulation Recital 26 a new. Provisions to ensure that such batteries can be removed, replaced and disassembled should be laid down. It is important that the safety of such batteries when repaired can be assessed based on non-destructive tests adapted to them. In order to facilitate the repair of automotive batteries, electric vehicle batteries and industrial batteries, the power to adopt acts in accordance with Article of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union should be delegated to the Commission in respect of supplementing this Regulation to establish criteria for the removability, replaceability and disassembly of automotive batteries, electric vehicle batteries and industrial batteries.
In order to be able to assess the safety of such batteries when repaired, the power to adopt acts in accordance with Article of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union should be delegated to the Commission in respect of defining appropriate non-destructive test methods.
Amendment 21 Proposal for a regulation Recital 26 b new. Amendment 22 Proposal for a regulation Recital 26 c new. It should be possible therefore to recharge batteries for electric vehicles, light means of transport, and rechargeable batteries incorporated into specific categories of electrical and electronic equipment by making use of common chargers that allow interoperability within each category of batteries.
This Regulation should therefore include provisions requiring the Commission to assess how best to introduce harmonised standards for common chargers applicable no later than 1 January for those categories of batteries. This assessment should be accompanied by a legislative proposal, where appropriate. Amendment 23 Proposal for a regulation Recital Therefore, batteries should be designed and manufactured to ensure their safe operation and use.
This aspect is particularly relevant for stationary battery energy storage systems, which are currently not covered by other Union legislation. Parameters to be considered in safety tests should therefore be laid down for those energy storage systems.
Therefore, batteries should be designed and manufactured to ensure their safe operation and use , in order not to cause harm or damage to humans or to the environment or property.
This aspect is particularly relevant for batteries within stationary battery energy storage systems, which are currently not covered by other Union legislation. Amendment 24 Proposal for a regulation Recital Batteries should be labelled with all the necessary information concerning their main characteristics, including their capacity and content of certain hazardous substances.
To ensure the availability of information over time, that information should also be made available by means of QR codes. Batteries should be labelled with all the necessary information concerning their main characteristics, including their capacity , production characteristics and content of certain hazardous substances. To ensure the availability of information over time, that information should also be made available by means of QR codes which should respect the guidelines of ISO IEC Standard The QR code printed or engraved on all batteries should give access to a battery’s product passport.
Amendment 25 Proposal for a regulation Recital Therefore, portable batteries of general use and automotive batteries should be marked with a label containing the information on their minimum average duration when used in specific applications. Additionally, it is important to guide the end-user to discard waste batteries in an appropriate way.
Therefore, portable batteries , light means of transport batteries and automotive batteries should be marked with a label containing the information on their minimum average duration when used in specific applications and their expected lifetime. Amendment 26 Proposal for a regulation Recital This requirement should apply in addition to Union law on type of approval of vehicles, including technical specifications that may originate from the work of the informal UNECE Working Group on Electric Vehicles and the Environment on data access in electric vehicles.
That battery management system should include information on the state of health , safety and expected lifetime of batteries so that those aspects may be determined at any time by the end-user or any other third party acting on his behalf.
With a view to facilitating their uptake and usage in the Union, electric vehicle batteries and light means of transport batteries should have available, in real-time read-only in-vehicle data related to battery state of health, battery state of charge, battery power set point and battery capacity.
The battery management system for electric vehicle batteries should also have a communication function so as to make it possible to have smart charging functions such as vehicle-to-grid, vehicle-to-load, vehicle-to-vehicle and vehicle-to-powerbank and vehicle-to-building charging. The technical specifications based on the UNECE Global Technical Regulations UNECE GTR once applicable in Union law should be considered to be a benchmark for the data on the parameters for determining the state of health and expected lifetime of batteries to be contained in the battery management system.
Amendment 27 Proposal for a regulation Recital In order to ensure that there are no barriers to trade on the internal market, standards should be harmonised at Union level. Such methods and standards should, to the extent possible, take into account the real-life usage of batteries, reflect the average range of consumer behaviour and be robust in order to deter intentional and unintentional circumvention.
In the absence of published standards at the time of the application of product-specific requirements, the Commission should adopt common specifications through implementing acts and the compliance with such specifications should also give rise to the presumption of conformity. In cases where the common specifications are, at a later stage, found to have shortcomings, the Commission should by implementing act amend or repeal the common specifications in question.
In order to avoid doubling of standards, to maximise efficiency and to include the highest expertise and state-of the art knowledge, the Commission should seek to request one or more European standardisation organisations to draft a standard where there is an absence of such a standard.
In the absence of published standards at the time of the application of product-specific requirements, or in the event of a non satisfactory response by the relevant European standardisation organisation the Commission should adopt , in exceptional, justified cases and after consultation with the relevant stakeholders, common specifications through implementing acts and the compliance with such specifications should also give rise to the presumption of conformity.
Amendment 28 Proposal for a regulation Recital 31 a new.
C&c generals zero hour windows 11th. Untitled — C%26c General Zero Hour V1 04 Patch Download
Turn on suggestions. Auto-suggest helps you quickly narrow down your search results by suggesting possible matches as you type. Showing results for. Search instead for. Do you mean. Zombies 2 Other Plants vs. Step 2: Make a new text document and name it ” options. Me too. Message 1 of 11 51, Views. Reply 2. Accepted Solution. Keep going! Basti View in thread. Message 2 of 11 55, Views. Reply 1. All Replies. September – last edited September This won’t solve the problem of SafeDisc being disabled in Win10 that users with the original disc-based version of the game will have, though.
Like a lot of people helping out around this place, I am a volunteer, not an EA employee. I’m just here to help. If my answer helped you, please give XP. And if an answer solved your problem, be sure to accept it as solution. I will not help with game questions sent as private messages; those questions belong on the boards where everyone can see my answers. Message 3 of 11 51, Views. Reply 0. Message 4 of 11 50, Views.
January has anyone come up with a fix for this. Message 5 of 11 49, Views. Curtis Young [edit: email address removed]. Message 6 of 11 46, Views. June I am also having problems getting generals and zero hr to work on xp7 or 10 it will install but will not run any ideas? Message 2 of 9 19, Views. August – last edited August Salivederci I assume you have the Origin version of the game? Then, in Origin, right click the game, go to “Game Properties”, and in the “command line arguments” box, type -win Then press OK and start the game.
Like a lot of people helping out around this place, I am a volunteer, not an EA employee. I’m just here to help. If my answer helped you, please give XP. And if an answer solved your problem, be sure to accept it as solution.
I will not help with game questions sent as private messages; those questions belong on the boards where everyone can see my answers. Message 3 of 9 19, Views. Reply 1. Message 4 of 9 19, Views.
Message 5 of 9 19, Views. February Still have this problem after so many years. Message 6 of 9 12, Views. Message 7 of 9 12, Views. February Thx dude its working!! Message 8 of 9 12, Views. February MiKaYaa Happy to help. Message 9 of 9 12, Views. New topic. Twitter Stream.
Untitled — C%26c General Zero Hour V1 04 Patch Download – Free real-time strategy game
Download and install Bibber’s fixed launchers for The Ultimate Collection. Then, in Origin, right click the game, go to “Game Properties”, and in the “command line arguments” box, type -win. The guide is down below. Step 1: Go to: [C:\Users\username\Documents\Command and Conquer Generals Data] FOR GENERALS. and or. [C:\Users\username\Documents\Command and Conquer Generals Zero Hour Data] FOR GENERALS ZERO HOUR. Step 2: Make a new text document and name it ” ” and paste the following, AntiAliasing = 1. Apr 29, · posts Moderator. December 1, PM edited December Generals had difficulty running on Win10 so problems are not unexpected on Win There may be some kind of compatibility mode in Win11 (I don’t have a machine capable of running it). Also, try reducing the resolution of the screen in compatibility mode.