The Nagoya Protocol contributes to the conservation and sustainable use of biodiversity by providing a platform for greater legal certainty and transparency for the providers and users of genetic resources. The Protocol supports the effective implementation of one of the Convention on Biological Diversity’s (CBD) three objectives, the fair and equitable sharing of benefits arising out of the utilization of genetic resources (ABS).
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- To present three tools that have been developed to encourage the uptake of better policies and practices for biodiversity management in extraction sites
More than one third of all land in New Zealand is managed by the Department of Conservation as public conservation land. New Zealand is facing significant challenges in reconciling development proposals in these protected areas. The Department of Conservation manages development proposals in protected areas containing high conservation values using a legislative framework of planning and permitting processes. This process provides robust advice to decision-makers.
In collaboration with the cement and aggregates sector over the last 7 years, IUCN has developed tools for integrating biodiversity into extraction planning, decision-making and operations. These tools are aimed at public and private sector and encourage collaboration for improved biodiversity management and land use planning.
Founded by the Zeitz Foundation in 2009, The Long Run Initiative (LRI) is a growing community of destinations and organizations committed to human wellbeing through responsible enterprise on a healthy planet premised on a holistic balance in Conservation, Community, Culture and Commerce (4C). The focus is on tourism industry. It is built around two key components of Global Ecosphere Retreats® (GER) Standard and membership: (a) Long Run Destinations - LRD; (b) Long Run Alliance Members – LRAM, and (c) Long Run Supporters – LRD.
The System Plan for Thailand’s PAs is designed to enable the nation’s 370+protected sites to function as a coherent system that puts the entire network into its broader social, cultural, economic, and environmental context. It shows how to integrate protected areas into the 2012-2016 National Economic and Social Development Plan by communicating the multiple values of protected areas to national planning agencies, and to the many sectors whose activities can affect protected areas, or be affected by them.