Searching with a thematic focus on Climate change
Showing 6211-6220 of 6267 results
- DocumentWorld Forestry Congress, 1997Among the proposals for mitigating the increase of atmospheric CO2 are the possibility of reforesting degraded lands to sequester C or of using sustainable forest harvests to displace fossil fuels.DocumentWorld Forestry Congress, 1997Forests potentially contribute to global climate change through their influence on the global carbon (C) cycle.DocumentStratospheric Ozone and Human Health Project, SEDAC, 1999This summary is the last one between the full assessments of 1994 and 1998 on environmental effects of ozone depletion. The aim is to keep the Parties to the Montreal Protocol informed about new scientific developments. Recent studies have confirmed many of the conclusions of the earlier assessments. In addition, several new findings have been reported.DocumentDanish Institute for International Studies, 1997International negotiations on the Framework Convention on Climate Change have been characterized by severe polarization between developed and developing countries. The G77, led by major countries such as Brazil, India, and China, illustrated a remarkable capacity to manifest its importance in the final text of the Convention.DocumentUnited Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change, 1997DocumentFriends of the Earth, 1999DocumentUnited Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change, 1999DocumentUnited Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change, 1999Document
Designing Projects within the GEF Focal Areas to Address Land Degradation: with Special Reference to Incremental Cost EstimationProgram for Measuring Incremental Costs for the Evironment, GEF, 1999The aim of this paper is to illustrate how projects could be designed to address land degradation through the four focal areas; with special reference to incremental costs assessment. Approaches the question from a generic form through to specific examples.DocumentNatural Resource Perspectives, ODI, 1998Recent concern about the consequences of the El Niño Southern Oscillation (ENSO) has focused attention on how policy implications are interpreted and acted upon, and the role government has in monitoring and disseminating predictions of weather patterns.