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  • All: "Sustainable Development Goals" x

Genevieve Quirk and Quentin Hanich

2016, the un Pacific sids Fellowships on the Ocean and Seas, which is intended to train a new generation of pic delegates at the un . 51 Similarly, the region will subsequently host the 2017 High-level United Nations Conference to Support the Implementation of Sustainable Development Goal 14

Damilola S. Olawuyi and Olaitan O. Olusegun

, current and future generations in Nigeria may lose access to vital and rare plant and animal resources. 21 The adoption of the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals ( sdg s) provides an opportunity to examine and assess how biodiversity targets and goals in the sdg s can reinforce and

Frauke Lachenmann

The negotiation process of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGS) process was extremely ambitious. It sought to remedy all the shortcomings of the Millennium Development Goals (MDGS) by ensuring transparency, ownership of the countries of the Global South, strong involvement of civil society groups and stakeholders, and creating a truly transformative set of sustainable development goals. Yet, it did not manage to avoid all the mistakes that were characteristic of the formulation of the MDGS. In addition, it struggled with its very own problems.

The article traces the developments and debates that led to the formulation of Goal 16 on the rule of law. It shows that the success of this ambitious goal largely depends on the refinement of the indicator framework and the review mechanism.

Louis J. Kotzé and Duncan French

environmental destruction, gender and class inequalities, growing inter- and intra-species hierarchies, human rights abuses, and socio-economic and ecological injustices. Coincidentally, these are exactly the types of concerns that the recently proclaimed Sustainable Development Goals ( sdg s) set out to

In 2015 the United Nations adopted a set of seventeen goals “to end poverty, protect the planet and ensure prosperity for all”, with specific targets for each goal to be achieved by 2030. These are the Sustainable Development Goals [SDGs] of the United Nations, or "Transforming our World: the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development". The UN calls on governments, the private sector, individuals and civil society bodies to join together to achieve these goals.
This volume groups international organizations by the seventeen UN Sustainable Development Goals, indicating which organizations are – or could be – concerned with which SDGs. It can also be used as an index to descriptions in Volume 1. Each organization is listed with its complete address.

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Edited by Myron H. Nordquist, John Norton Moore and Ronán Long

In The Marine Environment and United Nations Sustainable Development Goal 14, leading marine experts assess the scope, achievements, and limitations of UNSDG 14 for the conservation and sustainable use of marine resources. Chapters discuss the challenges and gaps of ocean governance through five key sections: Conservation and Sustainable Use of Oceans and Their Resources; Biodiversity beyond National Jurisdiction; Status of Deep Seabed Minerals; Marine Pollution and Coastal Ecosystems; and Climate Change and the Oceans. This important book illustrates current challenges facing sustainable marine development and management, and provides necessary insights for a coherent path forward.

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Edited by Ronald Holzhacker and Dafri Agussalim

The international community has come together to pursue certain fundamental, common goals over the coming period to 2030 to make progress toward ending poverty and hunger, improving social and economic well-being, preserving the environment and combating climate change, and maintaining peace. The Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) have been agreed to by states, which have in turn adopted national targets and action plans.
This volume studies the governance and implementation of these goals in Southeast Asia, in particular the difficulties in the shift from the international to the national, the multi-level challenges of implementation, and the involvement of stakeholders, civil society, and citizens in the process. Contributors to this volume are scholars from across Southeast Asia who research these issues in developing (Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar), middle-income (Indonesia, Malaysia, Philippines, Thailand, Vietnam), and developed countries (Brunei, Singapore) in the region. The perspectives on governance and the SDGs emerge from the fields of political science, international relations, geography, economics, law, health, and the natural sciences.

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A. Gusman Siswandi

Sustainable Development Goals through a document titled “Transforming Our World: The 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development”. 13 This document comprises seventeen goals, including Goal 14, namely “Conserve and Sustainably Use the Oceans, Seas and Marine Resources for Sustainable Development”. 14 Under

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Zamir Akram

pledging that “no one will be left behind” in the collective journey towards sustainable development, the Preamble of this Agenda maintains that the 17 Sustainable Development Goals ( sdg s) “seek to realize the human rights of all”. This “human rights”-centered approach of the sdg s is further elaborated

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Karen N. Scott

1 Introduction Sustainable Development Goal ( SDG ) 14.3 urges states to “minimise and address the impacts of ocean acidification, including through enhanced scientific cooperation at all levels.” 1 Ocean acidification refers to the lowering of ocean pH as a consequence of changes in ocean