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१९५१-२०११ वर्ष नेपाल एफएओ सहयोग भोक विहिन संसारका लागि







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    Brochure, flyer, fact-sheet
    60 Years 1951-2011: Nepal-FAO Cooperation for a World without Hunger 2011
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    The achievement of 60 years of cooperation is an opportune moment to refl ect upon the successes achieved over those years while at the same time reaffi rming our commitment and enthusiasm to maintain the momentum into the future.
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    Book (stand-alone)
    The state of food and agriculture, 2010-2011
    Women in Agriculture: closing the gender gap for development
    2011
    Women make significant contributions to the rural economy in all developing country regions. Their roles OF FOOD AND AGRICULTURE differ across regions, yet they consistently have less access than men to the resources and opportunities they need to be more productive. Increasing women’s access to land, livestock, education, financial services, extension, technology and rural employment would boost their productivity and generate gains in terms of agricultural production, foo d security, economic growth and social welfare. Closing the gender gap in agricultural inputs alone could lift 100–- 150 million people out of hunger. No blueprint exists for closing the gender gap, but some basic principles are universal: governments, the international community and civil society should work together to eliminate discrimination under the law, to promote equal access to resources and opportunities, to ensure that agricultural policies and programmes are gender-aw are, and to make women’s voices heard as equal partners for sustainable development. Achieving gender equality and empowering women in agriculture is not only the right thing to do. It is also crucial for agricultural development and food security.
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    Document
    Grenada: Country Programme Framework 2011-2016 for Grenada's Agricultural Sector
    Prepared in Cooperation and Partnership between The Government of Grenada and the Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO) of the United Nations
    2011
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    The Country Programming Framework for Grenada (CPF) for the period 2011-2016 summarizes the effort to align FAO’s assistance to Grenada in a coherent Programming Framework aligned to national priorities. The CPF is a planning, management and monitoring tool through which both Grenada and FAO identify a set of medium-term priorities for FAO assistance, consistent with the policies and development goals pursued by the Government and the strategy pursued by FAO as a world organization, around whic h a consistent programming framework is developed and presented in a results-based matrix. Its overall goal is to pursue the development of sustainable agriculture, fisheries and forestry as a contribution to the eradication of poverty and hunger, improving the living standards of all Grenadians, especially the poorest, most food insecure, most vulnerable, in an economically, socially and environmentally sustainable manner. This goal also responds to the intensive challenges from the global eco nomic crisis, instability of food prices and impact of climate change, which threatens the human conditions of so many Grenadians, especially those that are most food insecure.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Brochure, flyer, fact-sheet
    60 Years 1951-2011: Nepal-FAO Cooperation for a World without Hunger 2011
    Also available in:

    The achievement of 60 years of cooperation is an opportune moment to refl ect upon the successes achieved over those years while at the same time reaffi rming our commitment and enthusiasm to maintain the momentum into the future.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    The state of food and agriculture, 2010-2011
    Women in Agriculture: closing the gender gap for development
    2011
    Women make significant contributions to the rural economy in all developing country regions. Their roles OF FOOD AND AGRICULTURE differ across regions, yet they consistently have less access than men to the resources and opportunities they need to be more productive. Increasing women’s access to land, livestock, education, financial services, extension, technology and rural employment would boost their productivity and generate gains in terms of agricultural production, foo d security, economic growth and social welfare. Closing the gender gap in agricultural inputs alone could lift 100–- 150 million people out of hunger. No blueprint exists for closing the gender gap, but some basic principles are universal: governments, the international community and civil society should work together to eliminate discrimination under the law, to promote equal access to resources and opportunities, to ensure that agricultural policies and programmes are gender-aw are, and to make women’s voices heard as equal partners for sustainable development. Achieving gender equality and empowering women in agriculture is not only the right thing to do. It is also crucial for agricultural development and food security.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Document
    Grenada: Country Programme Framework 2011-2016 for Grenada's Agricultural Sector
    Prepared in Cooperation and Partnership between The Government of Grenada and the Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO) of the United Nations
    2011
    Also available in:
    No results found.

    The Country Programming Framework for Grenada (CPF) for the period 2011-2016 summarizes the effort to align FAO’s assistance to Grenada in a coherent Programming Framework aligned to national priorities. The CPF is a planning, management and monitoring tool through which both Grenada and FAO identify a set of medium-term priorities for FAO assistance, consistent with the policies and development goals pursued by the Government and the strategy pursued by FAO as a world organization, around whic h a consistent programming framework is developed and presented in a results-based matrix. Its overall goal is to pursue the development of sustainable agriculture, fisheries and forestry as a contribution to the eradication of poverty and hunger, improving the living standards of all Grenadians, especially the poorest, most food insecure, most vulnerable, in an economically, socially and environmentally sustainable manner. This goal also responds to the intensive challenges from the global eco nomic crisis, instability of food prices and impact of climate change, which threatens the human conditions of so many Grenadians, especially those that are most food insecure.

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