IWMI’s Digital Inclusion Index was a highlight of the workshop.
The IWMI-led project’s main goal is to contribute to climate-resilient, gender-equitable, and socially inclusive agrarian livelihoods in Bangladesh, India, Nepal, and Pakistan by supporting government efforts to promote solar irrigation.
All components of the hydrological cycle have been impacted by human-induced climate change, and the way we use our land and water has, in turn, also intensified the impacts.
In rural southern Africa, hybrid water law is a tool for social justice and environmental stewardship.
Developing business models that governments and the private sector take seriously, so that better use of water can lead to better nutrition, health and food security.
Water has to be managed as a system, and cannot be effectively managed separately from land, or from its major uses or users, of which agriculture is by far the biggest.
A holistic approach and reliable database on water resources and their use across Pakistan is the key to achieving food, water, and energy security in the fifth most climate-vulnerable country in the world.
Many of the threats the world faces involve water, but so do the climate solutions we need to restore our planet.
IRRI, WorldFish and IWMI have signed a 5-year agreement that provides the framework for cooperative research.