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Changement climatique

Soumissions de parties

Type: Submissions
Year: 2009

A proposal by the Collaborative Partnership on Forests for a coordinated forest-sector response to climate change The CPF is a voluntary arrangement of 14 major forest-related international organizations, institutions and secretariats created in response to a resolution by the Economic and Social Council of the United Nations. They all have substantial programmes on forests and they work together to support the implementation of internationally agreed actions and sustainable forest management, for the benefit of people and the environment.

Type: Submissions
Year: 2009

FAO has a mandate to raise levels of nutrition, improve agricultural productivity, better the lives of rural populations and contribute to the growth of the world economy. The FAO has pledged to carry out the following activities towards the objectives of the Nairobi work programme.

Type: Submissions
Year: 2009

On invitation of SBSTA to submit to the secretariat, by 31 May 2007, information on the relevant programmes, activities and views on the issues listed under item 44 of the Conclusions of the Nairobi work programme on impacts, vulnerability and adaptation to climate change

Type: Submissions
Year: 2009

The urgency of climate change and food insecurity requires action now to unleash synergies to meet these interdependent challenges Copenhagen can open the door to agriculture

Type: Submissions
Year: 2008

The major natural sinks of carbon dioxide are oceans, soils and living and dead biomass, mainly plants – including forests. This short information note provides an overview of the potential of soil as a carbon sequestration option. Currently the Clean Development Mechanism, established under the Kyoto protocol, considers only afforestation and reforestation as acceptable sequestration activities. It is suggested that the post-2012 regime would benefit if soil carbon storage could be recognized as an eligible carbon sink in all land use systems, in particular agricultural soils. Indeed, the IPCC (2007) noted that soil carbon sequestration is the mechanism that holds the greatest global mitigation potential. 

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