A recent post in developmentaid.org recalls how 2022 was proclaimed as the ‘Year of Basic Sciences for Sustainable Development’, and also how a newly-formed ‘Global Commission’ will raise $100m for SDGs.
As signatories, over 30 global institutions that have already adopted “The Jena Declaration”, are calling for a new cultural approach through which Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) can still be achieved.
An article by a team of scientists has proposed a set of measurable targets that can be used in scenario analysis for achieving all Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) by 2030.
Published by IPU, ‘Guidelines for parliamentarians on budgeting for the SDGs’, will enable parliamentarians to clearly understand issues relating to budgeting, monitoring and policy choices for SDGs.
In this piece, Charlotte Lindberg Warakaulle, looks forward to an exciting 2022, where the value of basic sciences for global common good and the world’s future, will be celebrated.
The ‘International Year of Basic Sciences for Sustainable Development’ provides an opportunity to improve the links between basic sciences and the 17 SDGs, according to SKA Observatory.
Even partnerships among organisations implementing the UN Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) is central to bridging the existing inequality between high and low-income countries, writes Eldon Opiyo.
plus With COVID-19 stalling the fight against obesity, over 40% of world adults are now obese, says the 2021 Global Nutrition Report (GNR).
15 researchers and scientific experts recently delivered vital talks and papers on SDGs’ issues at a symposium organized by the International Younger Chemists Network (IYCN).
About 70 parliaments across the world attended the ‘First Global Parliamentary Meeting on Achieving the Sustainable Development Goals’ (SDGs), organized by the Inter-Parliamentary Union and Indonesian House of Reps.