Irrigation management / Farmer managed irrigation systems / Land development / Legal aspects / Legislation / Water users' associations / Japan
Résultats de la rechercheShowing items 1 through 9 of 33.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesfévrier, 2015Japon
Library ResourceArticles et Livresdécembre, 2018Érythrée, République-Unie de Tanzanie, Zimbabwe, Afrique australe, Afrique du Sud, Gambie, Nigéria, Barbade, Cuba, Chine, Mongolie, Arménie
As of 2017, SGP has awarded over 3,800 small grants to land degradation projects in over 120 countries, many of which are in regions with extreme levels of poverty and food insecurity across Africa and Latin America. Africa, in particular, is experiencing the highest population growth of the developing world, while being exposed and vulnerable to the rising impact from climate change.
Library ResourceArticles et Livresdécembre, 2019Chine, République populaire démocratique de Corée, Japon, Mongolie, République de Corée, Fédération de Russie
Deforestation, land degradation, and unsustainable land management threaten our lives and are responsible, both directly and indirectly, for many economic, social and environmental issues. In particular, countries in Northeast Asia face the growing threats of desertification, land degradation and drought (DLDD). In China, it is estimated that “more than 40 per cent of Chinese arable land is degraded” (China Daily 2014). “The annual cost of land degradation in Mongolia is estimated at 2.1 billion United States dollars (USD)” (UNCCD, 2018).
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesavril, 2015Chine, Cambodge, Laos
The Cambodian government allowed 1,204,750 hectares as economic land concession (ELC) to 118 local and international companies. Global Witness reported that 2.6 million ha had been given in 272 ELCs, mainly for rubber plantations. Many concessionaires do not comply with their contracts, nor with existing land and forest laws. Government revenues from timber exports are extremely low. Deforestation, and removal of luxury timbers has increased dramatically. Land concessions rob local communities of their income from non-timber forest products.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesseptembre, 2010Chine, Indonésie, Cambodge, Laos, Thaïlande, Viet Nam, Asia du sud-est
Violent conflict affects three quarters of Asia’s forests and tens of millions of people. In Cambodia, for example, nearly half of the 236 land conflicts recorded in 2009 escalated to violence. Because forest conflict is such a major issue in the region, we need a better understanding of the underlying causes, impacts, and management solutions. This issues paper sheds light on these topics, drawing lessons from eight new case studies.
Library ResourceDocuments de politique et mémoiresoctobre, 2009Chine, Asia du sud-est
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.
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 ResourceRapports et recherchesdécembre, 2011Chine, Indonésie, Cambodge, Laos, Thaïlande, Viet Nam, Asia du sud-est
Forest conflict in Asia is on the rise as various stakeholders have different views about and interests in the management of increasingly scarce resources. Unfortunately, in many instances, local communities and indigenous peoples suffer the most when such conflicts play out. Focusing on how rights (or a lack thereof) instigate conflict and how collective action plays a role in conflict management, this paper examines eight cases from six countries: Cambodia, China, Indonesia, Lao PDR, Thailand and Vietnam.
Library ResourceRapports et recherchesfévrier, 2012Bhoutan, Chine, Inde, Népal, Asia du sud-est
An increasing body of evidence shows that forest governance and tenure reforms are central to mitigating a number of problems related to forests, and seriously affect forest-dependent people. On this backdrop, this assessment of South Asian forest tenure systems was initiated to provide a greater understanding of the tenure trends and status in the region that can potentially inform the policy process. This is the synthesis report of forest tenure assessments prepared by country consultants in six countries in South Asia: Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Nepal, China and Pakistan.
Library ResourceDocuments et rapports de conférenceaoût, 2012Chine, Laos, Myanmar, Népal, Philippines, Viet Nam, Global, Asia du sud-est
An international workshop on Forest and Land Tenure Reform was held in Vientiane on 28-29 August, 2012. The workshop was hosted by the National Assembly of Lao PDR, with support from RECOFTC – The Center for People and Forests through the Rights and Resources Initiatives (RRI). The key objectives of the workshop were:
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