The economy and livelihood of Malawi is largely dependent on its natural resources, either from the land (agriculture), biodiversity (agriculture, forestry, tourism) or water (agriculture, fisherie
This Report provides information on Malawi's Climate tracking and reporting across Irish Aid programmes, information on the status of climate change in country, including climate policy context, as
This Report provides information on Malawi's Climate tracking and reporting for 2017 across Irish Aid programmes, information on the status of climate change in country, including climate policy co
Malawi's growing population depends on forests for wood or charcoal for cooking, but these forests are being cleared for agriculture, which 80 percent of Malawians rely on to support themselves.
Climate change creates a double inequality through the inverse distribution of risk and responsibility.
Climate variability is a major source of risk to smallholder farmers and pastoralists, particularly in dryland regions.
This report provides details of findings from the analysis of data collected in Mchinji district in April 2016 and 2017. In addition, where relevant the assessment compares the baseline scenario
Notwithstanding its very low emissions of around 1.4 t CO2e per capita in 2015, Malawi as a Party to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) has made firm decisions and p
The loss of human, natural, financial, social and physical capital, caused by the adverse impacts of climate change, especially floods, drought and landslides, among many other natural disasters an