Read recent media coverage of the importance of PRISE research on identifying the potential for economic transformation and diversification of value chains in Kenya’s livestock sector and the role of access to, and ownership of, land in reducing climate vulnerability and enhancing climate-resilient economic development.
As participants from the global adaptation and resilience community gather for the UNFCCC twenty-second session of the Conference of the Parties (COP 22), found out how PRISE researchers will be leading the debate on ways to build climate resilience.
PRISE researchers from Innovations Environnement Développement en Afrique working on ‘Migration, remittances, adaptation and resilience in arid and semi-arid regions of Senegal and Tajikistan’ are lead partners in an international conference on ‘Migration, Development and Governance in West Africa: time for action’.
PRISE at Adaptation Futures 2016: discover how the PRISE consortium will be leading the debate on building economic resilience to climate change in semi-arid regions.
Kashif Salik, PRISE Research Associate, from the Sustainable Development Policy Institute in Islamabad, will join the DECCMA team at the University of Southampton to complete a PhD on climate-induced migration.
How can the supply chain in Pakistan’s cotton-growing and manufacturing sectors be made more resilient to climate change impacts? This documentary examines the issues economic decision makers, policy makers, manufacturers and farmers face as they work with PRISE to build economic resilience to climate change.
Building on the PRISE project’s demand-led approach, extensive consultations between the research team and key stakeholders in Year 1 of the project have led to the emergence of seven research areas, focused on semi-arid regions, to form the foundation of PRISE’s research focus from Years 2 to 4.
Discover about the experiences of people living in semi-arid areas of Senegal, the obstacles they face and the economic opportunities they are harnessing to build resilience to climate change.