La collecte de l'eau de pluie augmente la quantité d'eau disponible pour la boisson, l'usage domestique et l'agriculture. En Afrique de l'Est et de l'Ouest et en Asie du Sud-Est, l'eau peut être récupérée sur 40 à 70 % des terres agricoles, ce qui entraîne une forte augmentation de la production agricole en Ouganda, au Burundi, en République-Unie de Tanzanie et en Inde.
Résultats de la rechercheShowing items 1 through 9 of 712.
Library ResourceArticles et Livresjanvier, 2022Burundi, République-Unie de Tanzanie, Ouganda, Inde
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesfévrier, 2022Kirghizistan, Cambodge, Indonésie, Philippines, Bangladesh, Inde, Népal, Global
Target 1.4 of the UN Sustainable Development
Goals (SDGs) seeks to ensure that “all men and women, particularly the poor and vulnerable, have equal rights … to ownership and control over land and other forms of property.”
This target’s inclusion under SDG Goal 1, on “ending poverty in all its forms,” signifies a new global recognition that secure land tenure should be a central strategy in combating poverty. However, this land agenda has not been prominent in recent SDG reporting processes of governments.
Library ResourceArticles et LivresRapports et recherchesdécembre, 2021Afrique, Ghana, Amérique latine et Caraïbes, Asie, Inde
This report highlights important differences in political, legal, and institutional environments, and the need to recognise opportunities and limitations in the local context when restoring land.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesdécembre, 2021Inde
Abstracted from executive summary:
The Indian Central Government introduced three agricultural reform bills in June 2020. These Bills, known collectively as the farm laws, were passed by the Indian Parliament at the end of September. Opposition figures and protesting farmers complained there was little consultation over the legislation. On 19 November 2021, after nearly a year of mass protests against the laws, the Indian Prime Minister, Narendra Modi, made a surprise announcement that his Government would repeal the farm laws.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesoctobre, 2015Inde
This paper presents case studies of two tribal villages - Mendha Lekha and Jamguda - successfully running forest-based bamboo businesses under the community forest rights provisions of Forest Rights Act (2006). We have documented the issues faced by the villagers in claiming community forest rights, issues faced in harvesting and sale of bamboo, and business practices adopted by both the villages.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesjuillet, 2020Inde
India is one of the fastest growing economies in the world, but its growth potential can be further enhanced by improving the land governance system in the country. The manual system of maintenance and updation of land records practiced earlier resulted in poor and outdated land records. As a result, nearly two-thirds of all pending cases in Indian courts were related to property disputes. Millions of Indians could not use their principal asset as collateral to borrow from the former financial system. The poor suffer the most. A large proportion of government land lied unused.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesjuin, 2019Inde
An estimated 7.7 million people in India are affected by conflict over 2.5 million hectares of land, threatening investments worth $ 200 billion.1 Land disputes clog all levels of courts in India, and account for the largest set of cases in terms of both absolute numbers and judicial pendency.
Library ResourceArticles et Livresavril, 2021Inde
Measuring gender inequality in land ownership is essential for assessing progress in women’s economic empowerment, tracing the impact of progressive laws on actual practice, and monitoring SDG 5 on gender equality. To effectively assess inter-gender (male-female) gaps in land ownership, however, requires multiple measures. We also need to know which women are more likely to own land by tracing intra-gender differences. To date, no study on India has provided a full range of measures on inter-gender inequality in land ownership or focused on intra-gender variations.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesjanvier, 2021Rwanda, Brésil, Indonésie, Inde, Géorgie
Digital technologies cut off access to land
Despite promises to fix unjust land governance, a new study shows that digital technologies can further land grabbing and inequality.
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresjuin, 2021Kenya, Angola, Tchad, Libéria, Sénégal, Sierra Leone, Guatemala, Kirghizistan, Tadjikistan, Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Bhoutan, Inde, Pakistan, Global
June 4, 2021 -- An increasing number of countries are facing growing levels of acute food insecurity, reversing years of development gains. Even before COVID-19 reduced incomes and disrupted supply chains, chronic and acute hunger were on the rise due to various factors including conflict, socio-economic conditions, natural hazards, climate change and pests. COVID-19 impacts have led to severe and widespread increases in global food insecurity, affecting vulnerable households in almost every country, with impacts expected to continue through 2021 and into 2022.
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