help us map climate collaboration cities
  • Desert Cities: DC1 -desert ports UAE expo friends; DC2 cities connecting ASU : phoenix &c40 tucson; & amazon smart cloud cities - phoenix, san luis obispo, busan - osun climate bard.city
  • cities connecting global climate adaptability vienna ceu/ki-moon; brac dhaka
  • cities connecting seattle microsoft hub ai earth
  • cities connecting arctic circle boston tufts - thinkinbeijing; singapore . london bbc paul rose; british embassy climate champions..
  • collaboration cafe cities - glasgow-london .bronx. brooklyn. dhaka
  • big debates: unilever carbon rainbow twitter 1..
    resource platforms - IRENA
    1ospace.JPG

    join our co-editors at http://openspacetech.blogspot.com if you wish to celebrate sustainability goals empowered by youthful community builders -help link 100 top places for youth jobs creation

    download practice of peace chaps 1,2 by harrison owen found open space

    2016 Diary of Millennial Sustainability Exchanges - add one isabella@unacknowledgedgiant.com Brooklyn: & Moores Million youth social solutions world January; &Kenya 28 January; more www.economistuniversity.com

    ..

    Saturday, October 27, 2018

    Photo of Zhong Weiwen
    Zhong Weiwen
    Analyst
    GRESB
     PRIVATE SECTOR
    Analyst at GRESB, the globa

    UNITAR on behalf of The Global Plan of Action for Sustainable Energy Solutions in Situations of Displacement – Initiative

    Today, over 130 million people are in need of humanitarian assistance due to conflict, natural disasters, and other complex global challenges. For many of these people, access to fuel and energy is critical for survival, and how they access it impacts their health, livelihoods, safety, and well-being. Fuel and energy are a precondition for essential activities such as cooking meals, heating shelters, cooling vaccines, charging mobile phones and powering humanitarian operations. Current energy practices in situations of displacement are often inefficient, unsafe for users, and harmful to the surrounding environment. Moreover, institutional humanitarian operations such as water pumping, community lighting, and health clinics rely heavily on unsustainable fossil fuels, costing over 100 million USD annually.
    Existing funding mechanisms for energy activities often targets a specific intervention or piece of infrastructure, such as providing solar lanterns or developing hybridised water pumping stations. In general, these programmes do not consider the whole value chain or take a holistic view of the challenges faced by displaced people, local host community or the humanitarian operations. Additionally, the majority of such projects rely on grant funding models, which cannot sustain the intervention when the money runs out. As such there is a need to develop new business models, financial instruments and partnerships with the private sector that deliver energy solutions to the displaced and local host community that produce sustainable impacts, which can be scaled up and replicated elsewhere.
    Event Managers: Ms. Christiane Stepanek-Allen & Mr. Oktawian Kuc
    Contact email: christiane.stepanek@unctad.orgoktawian.kuc@un.org 
    Independent consultantl Environmental, Social, and Governance (ESG) benchmark for the real asset sector. My objective is to facilitate the incorporation of ESG issues into the investment decision-making process.

    No comments:

    Post a Comment