About the Side Event: The Sustainable Development Goals recognize the critical role that the interlinkages between the different goals and targets play. Disaster risk reduction and resilience (DR3) is a cross-cutting issue in the context of sustainable development and the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), specifically SDG 13.1, which aims to “strengthen resilience and adaptive capacity to climate-related hazards and natural disasters in all countries.” The effective implementation of SDG 13.1 requires responsive, inclusive, participatory, and representative decision-making at all levels (SDG 16.7).
This SDG 17 project has been reviewing several developed (3) and developing (3) country approaches to the governance of disaster risk reduction and resilience. Within the project, we have looked at the engagement of stakeholders in drawing up disaster plans at all levels of government. We have also reviewed the available indicators that might be used.
The webinar discusses how to approach stakeholder identification and engagement processes in the context of multi-level governance to ensure that no one is left behind. Specifically, panelists shared experiences from the Re-Energize DR3 project in the United Kingdom, United States, Mauritius, and Ghana.
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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