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@article{
  author = {UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)},
  title = {The Kyoto Protocol and Beyond},
  journal = {UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)},
  year = {2008},
  location = {New York},
  URL = {},
  abstract = {The conflict over the extent to which climate change should be a pressing priority for the development community is increasing in intensity. While many claim that global warming ‘will cancel out western aid and devastate Africa’, 2 or as DfiD claim presents ‘the biggest threat facing the world’,3 sceptics take the view that ‘climate change can wait’, especially in light of seemingly more urgent issues as health4. A more balanced view would be that given the intimate relationship between climate change and economic growth, human health, poverty and access to key livelihood resources, we have to address both simultaneously, especially given the capacity of climate change to reverse progress in these other areas (see table 1). Amid this polarisation and controversy, the development community is struggling to develop effective responses to the dual, and increasingly inter-related, challenges of tackling poverty and combating climate change.}
}
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AU - UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)
TI - The Kyoto Protocol and Beyond
PT - Journal Article
DP - 2008
TA - UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)
AB - The conflict over the extent to which climate change should be a pressing priority for the development community is increasing in intensity. While many claim that global warming ‘will cancel out western aid and devastate Africa’, 2 or as DfiD claim presents ‘the biggest threat facing the world’,3 sceptics take the view that ‘climate change can wait’, especially in light of seemingly more urgent issues as health4. A more balanced view would be that given the intimate relationship between climate change and economic growth, human health, poverty and access to key livelihood resources, we have to address both simultaneously, especially given the capacity of climate change to reverse progress in these other areas (see table 1). Amid this polarisation and controversy, the development community is struggling to develop effective responses to the dual, and increasingly inter-related, challenges of tackling poverty and combating climate change.
Download File
%0 Journal Article
%A UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)
%T The Kyoto Protocol and Beyond
%D 2008
%J UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)
%U ,
%X The conflict over the extent to which climate change should be a pressing priority for the development community is increasing in intensity. While many claim that global warming ‘will cancel out western aid and devastate Africa’, 2 or as DfiD claim presents ‘the biggest threat facing the world’,3 sceptics take the view that ‘climate change can wait’, especially in light of seemingly more urgent issues as health4. A more balanced view would be that given the intimate relationship between climate change and economic growth, human health, poverty and access to key livelihood resources, we have to address both simultaneously, especially given the capacity of climate change to reverse progress in these other areas (see table 1). Amid this polarisation and controversy, the development community is struggling to develop effective responses to the dual, and increasingly inter-related, challenges of tackling poverty and combating climate change.
Download File
TY  - JOUR
AU  - UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)
TI  - The Kyoto Protocol and Beyond
PY  - 2008
JF  - UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)
UR  - ,
AB  - The conflict over the extent to which climate change should be a pressing priority for the development community is increasing in intensity. While many claim that global warming ‘will cancel out western aid and devastate Africa’, 2 or as DfiD claim presents ‘the biggest threat facing the world’,3 sceptics take the view that ‘climate change can wait’, especially in light of seemingly more urgent issues as health4. A more balanced view would be that given the intimate relationship between climate change and economic growth, human health, poverty and access to key livelihood resources, we have to address both simultaneously, especially given the capacity of climate change to reverse progress in these other areas (see table 1). Amid this polarisation and controversy, the development community is struggling to develop effective responses to the dual, and increasingly inter-related, challenges of tackling poverty and combating climate change.
Download File
TY  - JOUR
T1  - The Kyoto Protocol and Beyond
AU  - UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)
PY  - 2008
JF  - UNDP (United Nations Development Programme)
UR  - ,
AB  - The conflict over the extent to which climate change should be a pressing priority for the development community is increasing in intensity. While many claim that global warming ‘will cancel out western aid and devastate Africa’, 2 or as DfiD claim presents ‘the biggest threat facing the world’,3 sceptics take the view that ‘climate change can wait’, especially in light of seemingly more urgent issues as health4. A more balanced view would be that given the intimate relationship between climate change and economic growth, human health, poverty and access to key livelihood resources, we have to address both simultaneously, especially given the capacity of climate change to reverse progress in these other areas (see table 1). Amid this polarisation and controversy, the development community is struggling to develop effective responses to the dual, and increasingly inter-related, challenges of tackling poverty and combating climate change.