Date Change Advisory: The Nexus Conference has been moved to March 5th - 8th, 2014.
Change Advisory: The Nexus Conference has
been moved to March 5th - 8th, 2014.
2014: Water, Food, Climate and Energy Conference has been moved to Wednesday, March 5th
through Saturday, March 8th due to the
scheduling of a just-announced meeting of the UN Sustainable
Development Goals Open Working Group.
This date change allows for participants to engage in
immediate discussions of the most recent UN deliberations at the
Conference and it presents an opportunity to extend the early bird
registration deadline to January 31st.
The Conference comprises a variety of panel discussions,
interactive and networking sessions, and research presentations aimed
at increasing the dialog around Nexus issues. To view the agenda
For any clarification of revised Conference
arrangements, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Water Institute at the University of North Carolina
at Chapel Hill will host the Nexus
2014: Water, Food, Climate and Energy Conference on March
5-8. The Nexus Conference will bring together leaders in business,
government, NGOs and research to discuss innovative and sustainable
solutions that address the intersection of the world’s water, food, and
energy needs and use in a changing climate.
To input the Nexus
approach to the Sustainable Development Goals being developed for
2015 to replace the Millennium Development Goals
Launch an Academic and
The World Bank
UN Global Compact
World Business Council
for Sustainable Development
Confirmed speakers include:
Albert Butare: Co-chair of Bonn Nexus
Conference and former Rwanda Energy Minister
Adnan Z. Amin: Director General,
International Renewable Energy Agency (IRENA)
Elizabeth Thompson: former UN Assistant
Secretary General and Coordinator, Rio+20
Michael Schmitz: Executive Director,
Hans Herren: President and CEO,
Millennium Institute and 2013 Right Livelihood Winner
Name of pavilion Contact email Link to pavilion schedule #Atoms4Climate B.Carpinelli@iaea.org https://www.iaea.org/topics/climate-change/the-iaea-and- cop/cop27 Adaptation Fund mpueschel@adaptatio n-fund.org https://www.adaptation-fund.org/cop27/ Africa Pavilion email@example.com https://www.afdb.org/en/cop27 Australia Australiacop27pavilion @industry.gov.au www.dcceew.gov.au/cop27aus Bellona Pavilion firstname.lastname@example.org https://bellona.org/news/climate-change/international-climate- conferences/2022-10-bel
COP 27 was both better and worse than expected, say Prof. Felix Dodds and Chris Spence - originally published with Inter Press Service here. It’s finally over. After the anticipation and build-up to COP27, the biggest climate meeting of the year is now in our rear-view mirror. The crowds of delegates that thronged the Sharm el-Sheikh international convention center for two long weeks have all headed home to recover. Many will be fatigued from long hours and sleepless nights as negotiators tried to seal a deal that would move the world forwards. Did all this hard work pay off? In our opinion, COP 27 was both better and worse than we’d hoped. Failing to Follow the Science First, the bad news. COP 27 failed to deliver what the science tells us was needed. With the window of opportunity closing fast on our goal of limiting global temperature rise to 1.5C or less, COP 27 did far too little on the all-important issue of mitigation—that is, cutting emissions. The case for urgent a
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