Searching with a thematic focus on Climate change
Showing 6171-6180 of 6271 results
- DocumentJubilee Research, 2002Starting from the premise that finance is not about money, but about the relationships among people, states, markets and natural environment, this report provides three key-features so that finance can become a “real” tool for development.The paper warns that:in order to achieve the objectives of global security and meeting basic human development needs, the imbalance between free markeDocumentInternational Food Policy Research Institute, 2002The need to globalize institutions of governance has become obvious in some policy areas, such as international money and finance, climate change, and even public health.DocumentFuture Harvest, 2002In preparation for the eighth session of the conference of the parties (COP8) to the Climate Change Convention, this report argues that businesses looking to buy carbon credits should do so by funding forests planted and managed by local people. It is argued that forest planting can mitigate global warming and that carbon producing business can mitigate their impact on the global climate by buyDocumentEnvironmental Assessment Institute / Institut for Miljøvurdering, Denmark, 2002This report sets out to assess the scientific validity of what it calls the WWF's 'doomsday prophecy', as outlined in the NGO's Living Planet Report 2002.Document
Potential carbon mitigation and income in developing countries from changes in use and management of agricultural and forest landsEssex University, 2001This paper explores the opportunities for mitigating atmospheric carbon emissions and generating development income in developing countries through a combination of sustainable agricultural practices on existing lands, slowing tropical deforestation, and reforesting degraded lands.The analysis shows that over the next ten years, forty-eight major tropical and subtropical developing countries haDocumentNew Economics Foundation, 2002Despite the pledge of support by industrialised countries, developing countries are still paying billion of dollars to their creditors and the debt of the South to the North is increasing more and more rather than decreasing. On the other hand, a different type of debt is becoming increasingly worrying.DocumentOECD Development Centre, 2002Human activities are contributing to global climate change, especially through the emission of greenhouse gas (GHG). In order to address this environmental challenge, the international community is attempting to slow the emissions growth and to adapt to this new situation.DocumentAmerican Association for the Advancement of Science, 2002The document contains five papers presented at a symposium.The first presents an overview of the value of coral reef ecosystems to developing countries the impacts of international trade on coral reefs and local communitiesthe role of the U.S.DocumentPacific Institute, 2000In the context of global climate change, the author considers possible environmental outcomes for generally Pacific Island Developing States (PIDCs)The paper sets out to:provide a brief overview of PIDCS, outline present assessments of climate trends, both globally and regionally, that may have an impact on PIDCSassess some of the potential ecosystem impacts of climate change onDocument2002Deforestation matters to many actors: forest-dwelling people, those who depend upon or wish to exploit forest products, those who value biodiversity or are affected by regional hydrology or global climate.