FAO Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific | Land Portal
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Acronym: 
FAO Asia & the Pacific

Emplacement

Maliwan Mansion Phra Atit Road
10200 Bangkok
Thaïlande
TH

The vision of the FAO office in Bangkok is a food-secure Asia and the Pacific region.

Its mission is to help member countries halve the number of undernourished people in the region by raising agricultural productivity and alleviating poverty while protecting the region’s natural resources base.

Agricultural growth in Asia-Pacific has stagnated in recent years, with a serious decline in agricultural investment, and depletion and degradation of natural resources in the face of continued population growth.

The benefits of the green revolution have now been fully realized and there are no revolutionary technologies on the horizon that can rapidly and sustainably reinvigorate agriculture.

Outward migration, especially of the young generation, has led to the "greying" and feminization of the sector; the coping mechanisms of poor households are few, given their limited assets and the fact that a deep recession occurred so soon after the food crisis.

Climate change will impact agriculture in many ways, particularly in areas vulnerable to natural disaster.

The opening of markets improved the mobility of people, goods and services and created employment opportunities for the labour-rich Asia-Pacific economies. At the same time the growing links within the region and with the rest of the world ushered in risks of transboundary plant pests and animal diseases.

FAO Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific Resources

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Library Resource

A comparative analysis of the legal frameworks of Cambodia, Lao People’s Democratic Republic, Myanmar and Viet Nam

Manuels et directives
mai, 2021
Laos, Viet Nam

The recognition of customary tenure systems and responsible land-based investments that safeguard legitimate tenure rights and right holders are the interconnected main themes for mainstreaming the Voluntary Guidelines on the Responsible Governance of Tenure of Land, Fisheries and Forests in the Context of National Food Security (VGGT) in Cambodia, Lao People’s Democratic Republic, Myanmar and Viet Nam.

Library Resource
Rapports et recherches
Documents de politique et mémoires
septembre, 2019
Myanmar, Thaïlande

This policy brief was developed in order to enable a meaningful engagement and policy dialogue with government institutions and other relevant stakeholders about challenges and opportunities related to recognizing and protecting customary tenure in the Republic of the Union of Myanmar.

Library Resource
Rapports et recherches
avril, 2019
Laos

This policy brief was developed in order to enable a meaningful engagement and policy dialogue with government institutions and other relevant stakeholders about challenges and opportunities related to the recognition of customary tenure in the Lao People’s Democratic Republic. Customary tenure is understood to be the local rules, institutions and practices governing land, fisheries and forests that have, over time and use, gained social legitimacy and become embedded in the fabric of a society.

Library Resource
Moving from information dissemination to community participation in forest landscapes cover image

How development organizations in Asia and the Pacific are using participatory development communication approaches

Rapports et recherches
Documents de politique et mémoires
août, 2017
Asie

Traditionally, in the context of environment and natural resources management, many communication efforts have focused on the dissemination of technical information to end-users who were expected to adopt them. Development practitioners were trying to ‘push’ their products on communities in order to receive community commitment to their development initiatives.

Library Resource
Articles et Livres
décembre, 2015
Bangladesh, Suisse, États-Unis d'Amérique, Sri Lanka, Indonésie, Australie, République de Corée, Thaïlande, Népal, Laos, Philippines, Malaisie, Japon, Myanmar, Cambodge, Inde, Bhoutan, Viet Nam, Asie

The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples was adopted by the UN General Assembly on 13 September 2007. Since then, the importance of the role that indigenous peoples play in economic, social and environmental conservation through traditional sustainable agricultural practices has been gradually recognized.

Library Resource
Rapports et recherches
décembre, 2015
Fidji, Bangladesh, Pérou, Indonésie, Australie, Pakistan, Thaïlande, Népal, Philippines, Singapour, Malaisie, Japon, Myanmar, Cambodge, Inde, Bhoutan, Maldives, Papouasie-Nouvelle-Guinée, Mongolie, Asie, Océanie

Almost every nation is now a signatory to the Convention on Climate Change. The first Conference of Parties (COP) was held in Berlin in 1995. Two decades since, we have come a long way, but we have yet to reach the ultimate objective of stabilizing greenhouse gas concentrations at a level that would end human-induced influence on the climate. While the COP negotiations are landmark events for humankind, many experts who work in the field and are not directly involved in the negotiations cannot claim to comprehend what is being discussed.

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