The two downloadable datasets provide background information and context to findings in the Working Paper, "Indicators of Sustainable Agriculture: A Scoping Analysis," Installment 6 of
People & Ecosystems
Indonesia and Singapore have been bracing themselves in recent weeks as warnings that this year's dry season would likely herald a severe spike in forest fires in Sumatra, with toxic haze across the region.
Creating a Sustainable Food Future: Improving Productivity and Environmental Performance of Aquaculture
We examine the implications of doubling aquaculture production between now and 2050, and offer recommendations to ensure that aquaculture growth contributes to a sustainable food future.
Read the full report here.
Peristiwa kebakaran hutan dan lahan gambut yang baru-baru ini terjadi di Indonesia meninggalkan jejak kerusakan yang sangat dahsyat. Kebakaran hutan, yang mencapai puncak pada bulan Maret serupa dengan krisis kabut asap Juni 2013, menghasilkan kabut asap berbahaya dalam jumlah yang sangat besar. Hal ini mengakibatkan ditutupnya ratusan sekolah dan beberapa bandara lokal, serta mungkin telah mengakibatkan gangguan pernapasan kepada lebih dari 50.000 orang.
Baca versi bahasa Inggris di sini.
According to a new report, the $65 billion U.S. corn industry faces a range of water-related risks that could disrupt production. Other countries face similar threats. In fact, one-third of the world’s corn production occurs in highly or extremely highly water-stressed regions.
As the global wild fish catch peaked in the 1990s, aquaculture—or fish farming—has grown rapidly to meet world fish demand, more than doubling production between 2000 and 2012. New research shows that aquaculture production will need to more than double again between now and 2050 to meet the demands of a growing population.
The question is: Can aquaculture grow sustainably?
Elizabeth is the Corporate Engagement Manager for Global Forest Watch within the Food, Forests and Water program. She connects innovative businesses with Global Forest Watch (GFW), the output of a...
How can the world feed more than 9 billion people in 2050 in a manner that advances development and reduces pressure on the environment?
Even if all food produced in 2009 were evenly distributed to all people in 2050, the world would still need 974 more calories per person per day.
The United Nations projects that world population will rise from just over 7 billion in 2012 to nearly 9.6 billion by 2050.