Invitation to participate in the 2016 ECOSOC E-Discussion
Implementing the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development
We are pleased
to invite you to participate in an electronic discussion (e-Discussion)
to be held from 29 February to 25 March 2016, coordinated and organized
by the United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs (DESA)
and the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP).
The purpose of
the e-Discussion is to engage stakeholder groups, experts,
practitioners and policy-makers from various regions in a global
dialogue on specific aspects of the 2016 ECOSOC theme of Implementing
the post-2015 development agenda: moving from commitments to
e-Discussion is expected to provide the Economic and Social Council
(ECOSOC) with suggestions and recommendations on how to best address
implementation challenges of the new Agenda, with a special focus on
the national level. The discussion will focus on the scope and
implications of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, national
implementation and follow-up and review.
provides a unique opportunity for the wider development community to
formulate critical policy messages and recommendations for ECOSOC.
Contributions made by e-Discussion participants will be included in a
summary of the e-Discussion posted on the ECOSOC website. The
contributions will also be channeled through the report of the Secretary-General
on the ECOSOC theme in support of the Council's deliberations on the
theme during its high-level segment in July, leading to the adoption of
the Council's 2016 Ministerial Declaration.
We hope you will
join us for the e-Discussion and encourage you to forward this
invitation to colleagues and your networks.
Office for ECOSOC Support and Coordination
Department of Economic and Social Affairs
United Nations Secretariat
Bureau for Policy and Programme Support
United Nations Development Programme
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
Heroes of Environmental Diplomacy: Profiles in Courage. Drawing on interviews and the inside stories of those involved, each chapter follows one or more of these heroic individuals, a list which includes Sidney Holt, Christiana Figueres , Maurice Strong, Franz Perrez , Luc Hoffmann, Mostafa Tolba , Maria Luiza Ribeiro Viotti, Raul Oyuela Estrada , Barack Obama and Paula Caballero. UN related events in 2023 January January 13-15 th : Thirteenth Session of the International Renewable Energy Agency Assembly - World Energy Transition – The Global Stocktake Abu Dhabi UAE January 16-20 th : World Economic Forum – Cooperation in a Fragmented World Davos Switzerland March March 5-9 th : Least Development Countries fifth Conference (Doha) March 22 to 24 th : UN Water 2023 Conference (New York) April April 21-23 rd : World Bank Group Spring Meeting April 24-27 th : Forum on Financing for Development April 24-27 th : UN World Data Forum Hangzhou China Ma
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