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The NBSAP Forum contains 1,000 Aichi Biodiversity Target-related resources and is one of the largest repositories of this kind of information. We offer free downloads of papers, scientific articles, resource guides, presentations, videos and reports. Each resource is tagged to the relevant Aichi Biodiversity Target and any related topics, such as spatial planning, national reporting and gender mainstreaming. You can share resources and explore our resource library here!

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    NEW Partnerships for Transboundary Protection

    Thursday, March 8, 2018, 1 pm EST/10 am PST/6 pm UTC

    Conservation Connections: Species and Places, NOAA's Partnerships for Transboundary Protection Program

    by Lisamarie Carrubba, NOAA Fisheries, and Vicki Weddell of NOAA's Office of National Marine Sanctuaries

    Register at:
    https://zoom.us/webinar/register/1915167454630/WN_ijMfXUTcQoCgen5ganvwxg

    How to integrate migratory species conservation into your NBSAP

    Dear all,

    

    Following the discussion with Marcela during the second webinar on Introduction on Resilience to Development, I would like to share with you this link, with guidelines on how to integrate migratory species conservation into your National Strategies and Action Plans, which is a simple and efficient way of accounting for animals that are transboundary in nature. 

    


    Summary Week 1 - Introduction To Resilience For Development MOOC

    The first week of the “Introduction to Resilience for Development” MOOC kicked off with a highly motivating webinar, titled “The power to change the Earth system? The Anthropocene from a personal viewpoint” and presented by Dr. Sarah Cornell, a global change researcher at the Stockholm Resilience Centre, Stockholm University.

    Empowering local communities to change the future of migration: Celebrating World Food Day 2017

    In the drylands of northern Ethiopia, climate change is a formidable foe to the communities who make their home across the rugged landscape. In one such community, known as Abrha Weatsbha, the intertwined effects of desertification, soil degradation and persistent drought brought residents to the brink of resettlement. No longer able to provide from the land, this rural community faced increasingly bleak prospects.