Searching with a thematic focus on Climate change gender, Climate change, Gender
Showing 41-50 of 140 results
- DocumentClimate and Development Knowledge Network, 2016Although evidence shows that women are both victims of climate change and important contributors of knowledge and skills in disaster risk, adaptation and mitigation strategies, the gender perspective is largely missing from the design and planning of climate change responses and policies.DocumentBRICS Policy Center / Centro de Estudos e Pesquisas BRICS, 2016The BRICS countries face both the challenges of developing nations in facing climate change and bear the responsibility of the developed ones. These countries have been leaders for the developing world in climate negotiations and have taken responsibility and action to reduce their contribution to the problem.DocumentCARE International, 2016The brief is the third in a series of practitioner briefs which document ALP learning on community based adaptation approaches in ways that are useful to practitioners, development actors and decision-makers.DocumentGlobal Gender and Climate Alliance, 2009Women often play critical roles in forest management, and their unique knowledge and skills can help REDD mechanisms and projects become more effective, equitable and sustainable. At the time this brief was written, the international mechanisms for REDD were being negotiated.DocumentElsevier, 2011In the limited literature on gender and climate change, two themes predominate – women as vulnerable or virtuous in relation to the environment. Two viewpoints become obvious: women in the South will be affected more by climate change than men in those countries and that men in the North pollute more than women.DocumentThe Centre for People and Forests, 2015This discussion paper captures the panel’s reflections on Myanmar’s current state of gender considerations and the policy environment in the forestry sector and, based on lessons learned, offers recommendations to improve mainstreaming gender strategies in REDD+ planning and implementation in the country.DocumentThai Society of Higher Education Institutes on the Environment, 2015This research explores why Thai women have become environmental leaders, how they work so successfully as an environmental guardian, and what their next steps could be.DocumentCARE International, 2015This guide gives suggestions on how to practically address gender and women’s empowerment in climate change and disaster risk reduction (DRR) projects, or projects which have integrated climate change and DRR considerations. It has a focus on Vietnam.Document
World Humanitarian Summit Pacific Consultation Position Paper: Gender Equality and Pacific Humanitarian ResponseUN Women, 2015This paper discusses the risks faced by Pacific women when it comes to disasters and humanitarian situations.DocumentUN Women, 2013This toolkit is designed to support climate change practitioners in the Pacific islands region to integrate gender into their programmes and projects.It is aimed at climate change professionals working in national governments, non-governmental organisations, regional and international organisations who are involved in managing and implementing climate change programmes.