Rethinking urban water through the circular economy and resilience lenses offers an opportunity to transform the urban water sector and deliver water supply and sanitation services in a more sustainable, inclusive, efficient, and resilient way.

Cities in Africa face escalating water-related challenges, compounded by worsening climate change and rising urbanization. Water insecurity threatens economies, livelihoods and the health and wellbeing of billions.

This study estimates the impacts of two interventions implemented as field experiments in informal settlements by Nairobi’s water and sanitation utility to improve revenue collection efficiency and last mile connection loan repayment: (i) face-to-face engagement between utility staff and customers to encourage payment and (ii) contract enforceme

Order of the Supreme Court of India in the matter of 'In Re: Remediation of polluted rivers' dated 07/05/2021. The petition was filed by the Delhi Jal Board seeking a direction to the state of Haryana to ensure enough water supply to maintain the level of water at Wazirabad pond at 674.50 feet.

This practice note looks at the WRI India approach of developing a powerful value accelerator platform to scale innovative solutions for gaps in service delivery in collaboration with the quadruple helix stakeholders of government, private sector, academia and citizens.

Order of the National Green Tribunal in the matter of Manoj Mishra Vs Union of India & Others dated 26/03/2021 This application has been filed by the South Delhi Municipal Corporation (SDMC) in a decided matter against the Delhi Jal Board (DJB).

This report provides more detailed information and guidance on how to design and deliver a community-based, participatory process for project implementation.

The water-sensitive cities (WSC) approach offers an opportunity to deliver services, improve city functioning and liveability, strengthen ecosystem servicing, and transform urban health and well-being. This report provides an overview of the WSC approach, the rationale for how it can complement conventional approaches.

The ‘Urban WASH' project was implemented in George and Chawama compounds in Lusaka between July 2013 and June 2017 by Oxfam and Village Water. The project aimed to improve provision and sustainable management of WASH services by engaging citizens to hold duty bearers and service providers to account.

This study attempts to contribute to the mission’s objective by analysing the gaps and constraints in the current urban water balance and the city water budgeting process.

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