La série Responsabilité & Environnement publie trimestriellement des dossiers thématiques sur des sujets concernant les risques, le développement durable ainsi que l’énergie et les matières premières. Piloté par un spécialiste du secteur sous l’égide du Comité de rédaction de la série, chaque dossier présente une large gamme de points de vue complémentaires, en faisant appel à des auteurs issus à la fois de l’enseignement et de la recherche, de l’entreprise, de l’administration ainsi que du monde politique et associatif.
Voir la gouvernance de la série

 

 
 
Numéros précédents

Rechercher :

 

Réalités Industrielles

2017
2016
Années depuis 1985
 

Gérer & Comprendre

2017
2016
Toutes les années
 
Gérer & Comprendre -
English language online edition
2016
 
Responsabilité & Environnement
2017
2016
Toutes les années
 

La Gazette de la société

et des techniques

2017
2016

Toutes les années 

 
Le Club des Annales des Mines

Toutes les années

 

Histoire des Ingénieurs
des Mines

Documents de synthèse
Directeurs, professeurs,
anciens élèves des Ecoles des mines
Les principaux textes législatifs ou règlementaires
Biographies relatives à des ingénieurs des mines décédés
Composition du corps des ingénieurs
Autres documents sur les mines, carrières, géologie.
 
La Lettre des Annales des Mines
2017
Toutes les années
 
Numéros anciens des Annales des Mines
1794-1914
1915-1943
Lois et réglementation
1919 – 1942
Articles

1946 – 1978

 

 

         
 

 

Sommaire en français

Sommaire en anglais
Sommaire en espagnol
Télécharger gratuitement
la revue complète
  N° 86 - Avril 2017 - L'eau douce dans le monde, comment gérer un bien commun ?

Water and Climate Change Policy: A Brief History for Future Progress (1)

 

By Maggie WHITE and John H. MATTHEWS
Alliance for Global Water Adaptation (AGWA)
Karin LEXÉN and Sofia WIDFORSS
Stockholm International Water Institute (SIWI)
and
Diego J. RODRIGUEZ
The World Bank Group

 

For most of the water community today, it seems self-evident that sustainable freshwater resource management is critical to tackling climate change. Reducing greenhouse gas emissions through cleaner energy sources, sequestering carbon from the atmosphere, and enabling effective climate-impact adaptive mechanisms for agriculture, ecosystems, cities, and energy systems cannot succeed without taking into account freshwater resources. In turn, it is also understood that many aspects of climate policy have direct impacts on water management decisions, including national and regional energy and water sharing policies, investment and finance strategies for water, and how water projects and their purposes are framed. Historically, water and climate change have been poorly integrated institutionally, partially due to a lack of appreciation by both the climate and water communities of how deeply the two facets are entwined. In truth, much has been accomplished: institutions and roles in both communities have been evolving, and the outline of a new synthesis is emerging. This article describes in three parts how the water community has evolved over the past two decades in its articulation of water-climate policy and its engagement with the climate change community.

 

(1) This article was initially published by the Global Water Forum, February 2017

 

Télécharger gratuitement l'article

 

 

Retour au sommaire


N° 86 - April 2017 - Fresh water: How to manage a common good?

Water and Climate Change Policy: A Brief History for Future Progress

Maggie White and John H. Matthews,
Alliance for Global Water Adaptation (AGWA),
Karin Lexén and Sofia Widforss,
Stockholm International Water Institute (SIWI),
and
Diego J. Rodriguez,
The World Bank Group

 

For most of the water community today, it seems self-evident that sustainable freshwater resource management is critical to tackling climate change. Reducing greenhouse gas emissions through cleaner energy sources, sequestering carbon from the atmosphere, and enabling effective climate-impact adaptive mechanisms for agriculture, ecosystems, cities, and energy systems cannot succeed without taking into account freshwater resources. In turn, it is also understood that many aspects of climate policy have direct impacts on water management decisions, including national and regional energy and water sharing policies, investment and finance strategies for water, and how water projects and their purposes are framed. Historically, water and climate change have been poorly integrated institutionally, partially due to a lack of appreciation by both the climate and water communities of how deeply the two facets are entwined. In truth, much has been accomplished: institutions and roles in both communities have been evolving, and the outline of a new synthesis is emerging. This article describes in three parts how the water community has evolved over the past two decades in its articulation of water-climate policy and its engagement with the climate change community.

 

Retour au sommaire


N° 86 - Abril 2017 - El agua dulce en el mundo,
¿Cómo gestionar un bien común?

Water and Climate Change Policy: A Brief History for Future Progress

Maggie White and John H. Matthews,
Alliance for Global Water Adaptation (AGWA),
Karin Lexén and Sofia Widforss,
Stockholm International Water Institute (SIWI),
and
Diego J. Rodriguez,
The World Bank Group

 

For most of the water community today, it seems self-evident that sustainable freshwater resource management is critical to tackling climate change. Reducing greenhouse gas emissions through cleaner energy sources, sequestering carbon from the atmosphere, and enabling effective climate-impact adaptive mechanisms for agriculture, ecosystems, cities, and energy systems cannot succeed without taking into account freshwater resources. In turn, it is also understood that many aspects of climate policy have direct impacts on water management decisions, including national and regional energy and water sharing policies, investment and finance strategies for water, and how water projects and their purposes are framed. Historically, water and climate change have been poorly integrated institutionally, partially due to a lack of appreciation by both the climate and water communities of how deeply the two facets are entwined. In truth, much has been accomplished: institutions and roles in both communities have been evolving, and the outline of a new synthesis is emerging. This article describes in three parts how the water community has evolved over the past two decades in its articulation of water-climate policy and its engagement with the climate change community.

 

Retour au sommaire

 

 

 

Les Annales des Mines

Télédoc 797, 120, rue de Bercy – 75572 – Paris cedex 12
Courriel :
redactiondesannalesdesmines.cgeiet@finances.gouv.fr