Sustainable management of plastic will be crucial for Bangladesh to tackle the increasing plastic pollution and ensure green growth, says a new World Bank Report.

This Atlas is composed of Hazards—Volume I and Exposures, Vulnerabilities, and Risks—Volume II containing spatial information and thematic maps for assessing development in the agriculture and water sectors.

This Atlas is composed of Hazards—Volume I and Exposures, Vulnerabilities, and Risks—Volume II containing spatial information and thematic maps for assessing development in the agriculture and water sectors.

Providing public utilities services to slum areas has always been a significant public policy challenge in developing countries. Providing public utilities services to slum areas has always been a significant public policy challenge in developing countries.

Securing Food for All in Bangladesh presents an array of research that collectively address four broad issues: agricultural technology adoption; input use and agricultural productivity; food security and output market; and poverty, food security, and women’s empowerment.

Bangladesh’s extreme vulnerability to the effects of climate change is well documented. Through a complex pathway, climatic conditions have already negatively impacted human health worldwide. This is likely to escalate if predicted changes in weather patterns hold.

Bangladesh’s vulnerability to the effects of climate change is well documented; the evidence on the direct relationship between climate change and health focusing on Bangladesh is less so. Global evidence suggests intensification of climate change will increase incidences and variations of infectious diseases.

This report presents a synthesis of Bangladesh’s solar irrigation policies, highlights the current issues faced by the energy and groundwater sector in the context of solar irrigation, and describes how the SDC-SoLAR (Swiss Development Corporation-Solar Irrigation for Agricultural Resilience) project led by the International Water Management Ins

Wastewater-fed aquaculture has a long history, especially in Asia. This report examines three empirical cases of integrated wastewater treatment and aquaculture production.

Bangladesh, India and Nepal have significantly improved basic sanitation services to people who do not have access. However, the safe management of toilet waste is still in its infancy. Delivering safe and inclusive sanitation services along the whole service chain requires considerable investment.

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