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Shaping policy for development

An overview of Lagoro IDP camp in Kitgum District, northern Uganda, 20 May 2007. Manoocher Deghati/IRIN
Mon, 10/28/2013 - 14:32 -- Anonymous (not verified)

Climate Finance Fundamentals

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This series of short, introductory briefing on various aspects of climate finance are designed for readers new to the debate on global climate change financing.  In light of the fast pace of developments in climate finance, the briefs allow the reader to gain a better understanding of the quantity and quality of financial flows going to developing countries.

The briefs outline the principles of public climate finance; the emerging global climate finance architecture; and address the instruments, needs and actual funding amounts in the action areas of adaptation, mitigation and forest protection (reducing emissions from deforestation and forest degradation, REDD-plus).  Several look specifically at the climate funding situation for specific regions of the world.

An output of the following project: 
Climate and Environment
Publications in this series

Climate finance regional briefing: Latin America

Publication - Briefing papers - 8 November 2013
Nella Canales Trujillo, Smita Nakhooda and Alice Caravani, Overseas Development Institute, and Liane Schalatek, Heinrich Böll Stiftung
This Brief describes international climate finance that is being channelled to countries in Latin America to fund national climate change actions . It looks at funding across the major themes of adaptation, mitigation and REDD-plus, as well as identifying the principal actors within the region.

Climate finance regional briefing: sub-Saharan Africa

Publication - Briefing papers - 8 November 2013
Smita Nakhooda, Sam Barnard, Alice Caravani, Overseas Development Institute and Liane Schalatek, Heinrich Böell Stiftung
Africa is the region that has contributed the least to global greenhouse gas emissions but is the most vulnerable to the impact of climate change. It is estimated that the total cost of Africa’s adaptation to climate change will be between $10-30 billion a year by 2030.

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