The Bali Action Plan identified two key areas for the forest sector to contribute significantly to global climate change mitigation. One area concerned approaches and incentives relating to reducing emissions from deforestation and forest degradation in developing countries (REDD). The second area focused on the role of conservation, sustainable management of forests and enhancement of forest carbon stocks in developing countries. REDD+ has become synonymous for a combination of these two areas.
Résultats de la rechercheShowing items 1 through 9 of 95.
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresoctobre, 2009Chine, Asia du sud-est
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresjuin, 2010Chine, Indonésie, Cambodge, Laos, Thaïlande, Viet Nam, Asia du sud-est
RECOFTC's regional conflict study examines the drivers and impacts of forest conflict in eight cases in six countries. Findings were presented at the Collective Action, Property Rights and Conflict in Natural Resource Management research workshop in Siem Reap from 28 June - 1July 2010.
This brief summarizes the findings of a full issues paper.
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresdécembre, 2018Laos, Bangladesh, Viet Nam, Chine, Myanmar, Cambodge, Inde, Thaïlande
The residents of the Ganges and Mekong River deltas face serious challenges from rising sea levels, saltwater intrusion, pollution from upstream sources, growing populations, and infrastructure that no longer works as planned. In both deltas, scientists working for nearly two decades with communities, local governments and nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) have demonstrated the potential to overcome these challenges and substantially improve people’s livelihoods.
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresnovembre, 1996Chine
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresmars, 2009Inde, Brésil, Chine, États-Unis d'Amérique
We quantify the emergence of biofuel markets and its impact on U.S. and world agriculture for the coming decade using the multi-market, multi-commodity international FAPRI (Food and Agricultural Policy Research Institute) model. The model incorporates the trade-offs between biofuel, feed, and food production and consumption and international feedback effects of the emergence through world commodity prices and trade.
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresnovembre, 2009Chine
To assess the land use effects on soil micronutrients, this study examined the profile variation and storage of DTPA- extractable iron, manganese, copper and zinc at the depth of 0-150 cm of an aquic brown soil under four land use patterns, i.e. paddy, maize, and fallow fields and woodland, over 14 years in an ecological experimental station of northeastern China. Our results show that land use, soil depth, and their interactions significantly influenced micronutrient concentrations. Micronutrients concentrations decreased with soil depth.
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresaoût, 2018Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, Philippines, Malaisie, Japon, Chine, Myanmar, Indonésie, Koweït, Inde, République de Corée, Maldives, Thaïlande
This paper attempts to summarize available knowledge, and identify the gaps in that knowledge, on marine fisheries and fishery resources in the Bay of Bengal region. It provides information on Bangladesh, Burma, India, Indonesia, Maldives, Malaysia, Sri Lanka and Thailand—their marine fisheries, fishery resources, status of important stocks, etc.
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresdécembre, 2015Cambodge, Chine, Myanmar, Thaïlande, Viet Nam
This study uses publicly available financial and spatial data to examine the geography of land-intensive investment in Southeast Asia, and to identify the
limits imposed by problems with data availability. It focuses on three regions where land has been widely seen to be available for new investment: Indonesia’s outer islands; the “development triangle” where Cambodia, Laos and Vietnam meet; and the Golden Quadrangle region which comprises the borderlands of northeastern Myanmar, northwestern Laos, southern and western Yunnan, and northern Thailand.
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresdécembre, 2006Chine, Viet Nam, Cambodge, Laos, Asia du sud-est
Recurring water crises, global water initiatives, and demands for water reforms by development banks, have all pushed water up the agenda of most Mekong-region countries. Many changes have already been made. Now decision makers need to know what has worked, what hasn?t, and why. To find out, IWMI has reviewed new water policies, plans and laws, and assessed participation, the new water ?apex bodies?, and integrated water resources management (IWRM). The findings show that top-down state policies based on ?blueprints?
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresdécembre, 2002Inde, Chine, Sri Lanka, Australie
The problems that river basin institutions in the developed world successfully address?such as pollution, sediment buildup in rivers and the degradation of wetlands?are not the top priorities for Indian policy makers and people. The items that do top Indian agendas?providing access to water for drinking and growing food, eradicating poverty, and stopping groundwater overexploitation?are either unresolved in the developed world or have become irrelevant due to economic development.
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