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Regional Workshop on Making the UNFCCC work for Agriculture in Asia and the Pacific










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    From reference levels to results reporting: REDD+ under the UNFCCC 2017
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    For well over a decade, developing countries have been encouraged to undertake activities in their forestry sectors that are designed to reduce greenhouse gas emissions while also working to conserve, enhance and sustainably manage forest carbon stocks. These activities are known collectively as Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and forest Degradation (REDD+), which was established under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC). More recently, these actions were con firmed by the landmark Paris Agreement on climate change, which entered into force in 2016, as a core element of a new global climate change regime. Under this regime, governments have agreed on policy approaches and positive incentives for activities that reduce GHG emissions and enhance carbon sinks in the forest sector in developing countries. Countries have been supported in their REDD+ efforts by organizations including United Nations Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO), which has spe cialized in assisting the development of measurement, reporting and verification (MRV) capabilities – crucial to the REDD+ process. This flyer provides an update of developments related to the MRV of REDD+ activities, as well as updating activities related to countries’ submissions of Forest Reference (Emission) Levels (FRELs/FRLs). This report will also summarize experiences with the technical assessment process as of early 2017 and offer an overview of initial REDD+ results reporting and tec hnical analyses of those reports.
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    Agricultura verde y resiliente al clima 2022
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    Green and climate resilient agriculture is key to making agriculture part of the solution to climate change and to feeding an increasing world population expected to reach almost 10 billion by 2050. It is an area of action that aligns with FAO’s mandate and supports the reduction of emissions to avoid dangerous climate change by limiting global warming to well below 2°C and pursuing efforts to limit it to 1.5°C as stated in the Paris Agreement. Action on the ground through green and climate resilient agriculture is essential in supporting countries while maximizing synergies and minimizing trade-offs. Below are examples of what’s already happening at field level and the projects and programmes that engage directly with farmers (including herders, fisherfolk, foresters) and other stakeholders, to transform practices so they are sustainable, green and climate resilient.
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    Climate Change and Food Security: A Framework Document 2008
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    Until recently, most assessments of the impact of climate change on the food and agriculture sector have focused on the implications for production and global supply of food, with less consideration of other components of the food chain. This paper takes a broader view and explores the multiple effects that global warming and climate change could have on food systems and food security. It also suggests strategies for mitigating and adapting to climate change in several key policy domains of impo rtance for food security.

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