Zero deforestation and low emissions development: Public and private institutional arrangements under jurisdictional approaches

Pablo Pacheco, O. Hospes, A. Dermawan

Research output: Working paperDiscussion paperOther research output

Abstract

Debates on the challenges and opportunities for sustainable agricultural production and natural resources management - mainly of land, water, and forests - have intensified in recent years. This is due not only to a more prominent climate change agenda, aimed at mitigating greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions to limit global warming to less than 1.5oC [1]; it is also due to the recent Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) agenda [2]. The role that forests play in climate change mitigation is at the heart of climate change
and sustainability debates; as such, reducing the pressure that ‘forest-risk’ commodity crops (e.g. palm oil, cocoa, soy, beef, timber) place on forests is key [3]. Forest conversion contributes to soil erosion, reduces water quality and supply, leads to biodiversity loss and increases carbon emissions [3]. An issue of increasing concern is how to support the meaningful integration of smallholders in these commodity supply chains, as well as improve their capacity to capture greater market benefits.
LanguageEnglish
Place of PublicationWageningen
PublisherWageningen University & Research
Number of pages8
Publication statusPublished - 2017

Fingerprint

deforestation
commodity
cocoa
smallholder
carbon emission
agricultural production
soil erosion
timber
global warming
sustainable development
greenhouse gas
water supply
public
sustainability
biodiversity
water quality
crop
climate change
market
oil

Cite this

@techreport{f336448744b248fa8c5ac56d18708b6d,
title = "Zero deforestation and low emissions development: Public and private institutional arrangements under jurisdictional approaches",
abstract = "Debates on the challenges and opportunities for sustainable agricultural production and natural resources management - mainly of land, water, and forests - have intensified in recent years. This is due not only to a more prominent climate change agenda, aimed at mitigating greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions to limit global warming to less than 1.5oC [1]; it is also due to the recent Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) agenda [2]. The role that forests play in climate change mitigation is at the heart of climate changeand sustainability debates; as such, reducing the pressure that ‘forest-risk’ commodity crops (e.g. palm oil, cocoa, soy, beef, timber) place on forests is key [3]. Forest conversion contributes to soil erosion, reduces water quality and supply, leads to biodiversity loss and increases carbon emissions [3]. An issue of increasing concern is how to support the meaningful integration of smallholders in these commodity supply chains, as well as improve their capacity to capture greater market benefits.",
author = "Pablo Pacheco and O. Hospes and A. Dermawan",
year = "2017",
language = "English",
publisher = "Wageningen University & Research",
type = "WorkingPaper",
institution = "Wageningen University & Research",

}

Zero deforestation and low emissions development : Public and private institutional arrangements under jurisdictional approaches. / Pacheco, Pablo; Hospes, O.; Dermawan, A.

Wageningen : Wageningen University & Research, 2017.

Research output: Working paperDiscussion paperOther research output

TY - UNPB

T1 - Zero deforestation and low emissions development

T2 - Public and private institutional arrangements under jurisdictional approaches

AU - Pacheco, Pablo

AU - Hospes, O.

AU - Dermawan, A.

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - Debates on the challenges and opportunities for sustainable agricultural production and natural resources management - mainly of land, water, and forests - have intensified in recent years. This is due not only to a more prominent climate change agenda, aimed at mitigating greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions to limit global warming to less than 1.5oC [1]; it is also due to the recent Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) agenda [2]. The role that forests play in climate change mitigation is at the heart of climate changeand sustainability debates; as such, reducing the pressure that ‘forest-risk’ commodity crops (e.g. palm oil, cocoa, soy, beef, timber) place on forests is key [3]. Forest conversion contributes to soil erosion, reduces water quality and supply, leads to biodiversity loss and increases carbon emissions [3]. An issue of increasing concern is how to support the meaningful integration of smallholders in these commodity supply chains, as well as improve their capacity to capture greater market benefits.

AB - Debates on the challenges and opportunities for sustainable agricultural production and natural resources management - mainly of land, water, and forests - have intensified in recent years. This is due not only to a more prominent climate change agenda, aimed at mitigating greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions to limit global warming to less than 1.5oC [1]; it is also due to the recent Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) agenda [2]. The role that forests play in climate change mitigation is at the heart of climate changeand sustainability debates; as such, reducing the pressure that ‘forest-risk’ commodity crops (e.g. palm oil, cocoa, soy, beef, timber) place on forests is key [3]. Forest conversion contributes to soil erosion, reduces water quality and supply, leads to biodiversity loss and increases carbon emissions [3]. An issue of increasing concern is how to support the meaningful integration of smallholders in these commodity supply chains, as well as improve their capacity to capture greater market benefits.

M3 - Discussion paper

BT - Zero deforestation and low emissions development

PB - Wageningen University & Research

CY - Wageningen

ER -