This publication demonstrates how measures and policies for REDD+ (reducing emissions from deforestation and forest degradation in developing countries, including conservation, sustainable management of forests, and enhancement of carbon stocks) can simultaneously address climate change, biodiversity loss and poverty.

The Secretariat of the Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD) has published a report on incentives for the conservation and sustainable use of biodiversity. This report is the final output of the third international workshop on incentive measures held in Paris, France, from 6-8 October 2009.

This report summarises the experiences and lessons learnt from the 2010 Biodiversity Indicators Partnership (2010 BIP), as well as providing details of 27 global indicators developed in support of the Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD)

International Civil Aviation Authority (ICAO) presents the scientific, technological, economic, political and regulatory aspects of aviation environmental protection in this new report launched at its 37th General Assembly held in Montreal, Canada. Says that the global policy makers must not ignore aviation in the provision of financing for climate mitigation & adaptation efforts.

Over recent decades, biodiversity conservation and poverty reduction have both become international societal and political goals. There is recognition of the links between these two goals both within the Convention on Biological Diversity and the Millennium Development Goals.

This new volume of the CBD Technical Series presents an analysis of the systemic character of global change, biodiversity and human development, and the relationships between them. The report describes and evaluates the complicated relationships and dynamics between human and biological systems.

Bisphenol A, a widely used chemical that Canada is banning from baby
bottles, is present in the bodies of 91 percent of Canadians, according
to a report that shows just how prevalent the controversial chemical is
in daily life.

While the Copenhagen Accord was far from the comprehensive agreement that many anticipated coming out of the 15th meeting of the Conference of the Parties (COP 15) in Denmark in 2009, one should not entirely
discount the potential of the agreement to develop a solid foundation and framework to help countries begin to respond effectively to climate change.

A vast number of people in developing countries depend on the natural environment for their livelihoods

This paper is intended to explore the possibilities for a more consistent approach in the WTO to subsidies as a policy tool, in the context of one particularly important domestic and global policy challenge: climate change. The paper begins by outlining the possible role that that subsidies might play in climate mitigation policy.