Climate finance refers to local, national or transnational financing, which may be drawn from public, private and alternative sources of financing.
With the adoption of the Paris Agreement, SDGs, Sendai Framework and Addis Ababa Action Agenda, the next challenge is to implement these agreements in a coherent way at the national level.
This guidance note highlights why climate risk management is important for smallholder farmers, and why it is important for Irish Aid’s work.
Ireland has an international commitment and high level policy (‘Global Island’ and ‘One World One Future’) to address climate change through international development.
This document is intended to help Irish Aid staff and partner programme managers to:
Produced by the Government of Ireland, this background paper highlights the linkages between gender equality and climate change.
In March 2017, Irish Aid procured a consultancy for external professional services on climate finance, including research, analysis and expert technical support for the mapping of all Irish Aid Cli
Ending poverty and addressing climate change are the two defining issues of our time. Both are essential to achieving sustain- able global development.
This paper presents an agenda for the next generation of climate adaptation research for development.
This case study for the Zambian Mission facilitated experiential learning on climate risks faced by farmers and the support institutions in current development activities in Northern Province. The