According to the projection of the OECD, global climate finance from public sources have already reached 66.8 billion USD. Its utilization in developing countries increased and it mobilized projects to address climate change and its impacts. It is crucial that the needs of developing countries are recognized in order to understand how climate finance can be mobilized. Continued commitment to advance climate finance is essential but recipients must be able to maximize the finance at hand and use it effectively. However, there is a necessity to effectively track climate finance from the global perspective to the local level to ensure transparency in the project details. Improving transparency in tracking available finance also increases accountability, ensuring that climate commitments are met with the help of climate finance.
This webinar series is hosted by the Embassy of the Netherlands in Manila in partnership with ICSC as part of the Climate Adaptation Summit 2021.
CONTACT: AC Dimatatac, ICSC Media Coordinator: +63 998 5469788, firstname.lastname@example.org WHAT: Online press briefing on the current status of the Philippine energy transition and future-proofing the energy market amid the COVID-19 crisis, in line with the opinion piece published in BusinessMirror last August 15, authored by Sara Jane Ahmed and Alberto Dalusung III WHEN AND WHERE: Monday, [...]
Climate Vulnerable Forum Action for Survival: Vulnerable Nations COP25 Leaders Event December 2, Monday | 9:00-9:45 am CET, Room Chiloe, Hall 10, IFEMA As global emissions continue to rise with accelerating climate change, the survival of the most vulnerable nations is reliant on the full and urgent implementation of the Paris Agreement, enhanced 2020 action by all [...]
The Institute for Climate and Sustainable Cities (ICSC) is participating in the Asia-Pacific Climate Week 2019 this 2-6 September 2019 in Bangkok, Thailand to further engage in climate action discussions and initiatives in the region. ICSC is organizing a September 2 side event on Southeast Asian resiliency in agriculture and biodiversity, featuring scientists from Indonesia, Philippines, and Vietnam. The organization will also be joining other events throughout the week.
Impacts of Climate Change Slow-Onset Events of Sea Level Rise, Increasing Sea Surface Temperature, and Ocean Acidification in Coastal Fishery Areas and Small Island Ecosystems in Visayas, Philippines
The Visayas State University (VSU), through its Regional Climate Change Research and Development Center, in partnership with the Institute for Climate and Sustainable Cities (ICSC), and with funding support from CordAid, conducted this research in recognition of the fact that climate change must be fully understood through the generation of science-based evidence prior to the development of interventions for adaptation and mitigation toward building a high level of resilience among vulnerable communities.