green paper


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green paper

(in Britain) a command paper containing policy proposals to be discussed, esp by Parliament
References in periodicals archive ?
The five Warwickshire associations of the National Union of Teachers have signed the letter calling for an urgent rethink of the Green Paper.
Does this new green paper on online gambling foreshadow a future regulation in this area or enhanced cooperation' among member states?
The green paper identifies the key challenges for urban mobility, which it classifies in four groups: free-flowing cities, greener cities, smarter urban transport and urban transport which is accessible, safe and secure.
A Commission working paper sets out a non-exhaustive' list of the questions being debated in Europe's cities today that may be addressed in the green paper: how to gain a better understanding of the impact of technological and demographic change on urban transport; ensuring attractive and effective public transport systems (should passengers' rights be strengthened at European level?); how to provide help for setting up transport management systems in city centres (could the EU facilitate the introduction of limited-access green zones'?); how to facilitate the integration of different means of transport; etc.
She said that the purpose of the Green Paper was to create a 'vocational renaissance', bringing work-related courses back into the mainstream curriculum.
The green paper outlines several options from an all-out ban on abortion to complete liberalisation within Ireland.
On 5 April, it published a green paper on corporate governance of listed companies.
pre f Governme h off sm A Government Green Paper on preventing ill-health says the NHS will offer aid on quitting to any smokers admitted to hospital.