Résultats de la recherche | Land Portal

Résultats de la recherche

Showing items 1 through 9 of 363.
  1. Library Resource
    Articles et Livres
    décembre, 2014
    Global

    The drylands of the world occur on every continent, covering some 41% of the terrestrial surface. One third
    of humanity inhabits these harsh degrading landscapes, eking out a living through adaptive processes that
    have served them well until recent increases of land degradation. Growing pressures from population growth,

  2. Library Resource
    Articles et Livres
    décembre, 2014
    Éthiopie, Inde, Kenya, Mongolie

    Large-scale land acquisitions have increased in scale and pace due to changes in commodity markets, agricultural investment strategies, land prices, and a range of other policy and market forces. The areas most affected are the global “commons” – lands that local people traditionally use collectively — including much of the world’s forests, wetlands, and rangelands. In some cases land acquisition occurs with environmental objectives in sight – including the setting aside of land as protected areas for biodiversity conservation.

  3. Library Resource
    Matériels institutionnels et promotionnels
    mars, 2014
    Afrique septentrionale, Maroc, Tunisie, Asie méridionale, Iran, Asie occidentale, Jordanie, Yémen

    This document is a synthesis of outcomes from a knowledge process that was a collaborative effort involving researchers, scientists, and technicians from Iran, Jordan, Morocco, Tunisia, and Yemen.

  4. Library Resource
    Rapports et recherches
    décembre, 2014
    Global

    2013 has been a fruitful year for ICARDA marked by research accomplishments and a sense of gratitude. Our longstanding partner countries provided important support in making decentralization of the Center’s research a reality. This transition positions our research programs to more expressly target agroecosystem-based solutions, needed for wider impacts.

  5. Library Resource
    Articles et Livres
    juin, 2014

    When assessing soil organic carbon (SOC) sequestration and its climate change (CC) mitigation potential at global scale, the dynamic nature of soil carbon storage and interventions to foster it should be taken into account. Firstly, adoption of SOC-sequestration measures will take time, and reasonably such schemes could only be implemented gradually at large-scale. Secondly, if soils are managed as carbon sinks, then SOC will increase only over a limited time, up to the point when a new SOC equilibrium is reached.

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