This conference will bring together leading scholars and practitioners to discuss emerging transformations in global climate governance after the "Paris Agreement". The two-day event will be structured around the five themes of ‘Transformation’, ‘Global Justice’, ‘Coherence’, ‘Multilevel Capacity’ and ‘Framing’.
The UN Environment Assembly (UNEA) will convene for the second time (UNEA-2) in 2016. The UNEA of the UN Environment Programme (UNEP) represents the highest level of governance of international environmental affairs in the UN system.
The Bonn Climate Change Conference convenes from 16 to 26 May 2016 at the World Conference Center Bonn, in Bonn, Germany. The meeting comprises the 44th sessions of the Subsidiary Body for Implementation (SBI 44) and Subsidiary Body for Scientific and Technological Advice (SBSTA 44), as well as the first session of the Ad Hoc Working Group on the Paris Agreement (APA 1).
This conference is expected to lead to major progress in climate change adaptation, and fosters an exchange of innovative and practical ideas, experiences and insights among governments, businesses, researchers and civil society from around the world. The conference will examine and discuss the latest adaptation research, as well as have an Adaptation Practice Expo and Business Fair, which will include stands, matchmaking facilities and signing ceremonies, and showcase cutting edge adaptation projects.
Announced at the 21st session of the Conference of the Parties (COP 21) to the UNFCCC, Climate Action 2016 will convene government, business and municipal leaders, civil society and academia to maintain momentum for multi-stakeholder climate implementation.
In close cooperation with the Climate Action Summit, the European Union is organizing this flagship climate action event to highlight and promote the green economy as a formidable transatlantic opportunity for economic growth, innovation, and climate action.
The aim of the GCPC 2016 conference will be to discuss actionable research ideas that can help advance the implementation of developing countries’ Paris pledges and to address other key issues in the climate arena.
From 22 April 2016 to 17 April 2017 the Paris Agreement will be open for signature in New York. A country’s signature on the agreement is the first step in the necessary domestic process that is supposed to lead to the agreement's final entry into force.
The President of the UN General Assembly (UNGA), Mogens Lykketoft, will convene a high-level thematic debate on sustainable development, climate change and financing. This event is one of three high-level events the President will convene during UNGA 70.
The exhibition “Environment, Conflict and Cooperation” (ECC), supported by the German Federal Foreign Office, is shown at the Manipal University during 8-17 April 2016. The exhibition is accompanied by lectures and panel discussions.
The World Bank Group Fragility, Conflict and Violence Forum 2016 will bring together a wide spectrum of actors from governments, aid agencies, civil society, private sector, and research institutions to exchange on ways to advance sustainable development solutions in the context of fragility, conflict and violence.
The main aim of the high‐level conference is to discuss and reflect upon the EU Global Strategy and related strategy processes against the background of the 2030 Agenda and to identify a concrete course of action, combining perspectives from foreign and security, development, climate, environment, migration and trade policies.
This workshop with Prof. Dr. Qui Ye discusses China’s international and domestic climate policies in the run-up to and aftermath of the 2015 Paris summit.
It aims to answer the question whether China has passed a “tipping point” in its committment to climate action, having played a crucial role in reaching the Paris Agreement. While China might achieve its target to peak CO2 emissions only by 2030, the countrie's investments in non-fossil fuel energy sources might already be a game changer.
The “Symposium on Climate Change Adaptation in Africa” will focus on “fostering African resilience and capacity to adapt”, meaning that it serve the purpose of showcasing experiences from research, field projects and best practice in climate change adaptation in African countries, which may be useful or implemented in other countries in the continent.
The international year of 2015 saw an unparalleled degree of international decisions and norm creation. The summit outcomes of Paris and New York are major milestones in the international cooperation on solving the climate crisis, in addressing development patterns that undermine global and local environmental capacities, in fighting against poverty, hunger and inequalities.
The 52nd Munich Security Conference will take place from 12 to 14 February 2016. It will bring together heads of state and government, foreign and defense ministers, international and non-governmental organizations, as well as representatives of industry, media, academia, and civil society to discuss key security policy issues. Topics this year include the war in Syria, the refugee catastrophe and the crisis of the European security order.
In the wake of COP21 in Paris, the challenges of slowing climate change and responding to its impacts will be high on the agenda of foreign policy makers. What priorities should shape foreign policy action on climate issues this year and in the decade ahead? What should be the focus of European climate diplomacy?
The Conference will bring 250-300 leading researchers, early career scholars and policy experts from around the world to the Australian National University to engage in discussions on critical issues in social science governance research on the environment and sustainable development.