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Making Gender Count: Leveraging M&E to Mainstream Gender

by Portal Web Editor last modified Mar 30, 2018 12:20 PM
Contributors: Kadel, L. M., Lacey, J., Ahmad, F., Hayes, K., Goodrich, C. G., Lopez, D. C., Milne, G., Darbas, T., Olsen, K.
We gratefully acknowledge ICIMOD and IFC for providing the images for this report which illustrate their work in the region. All images ICIMOD except for pages 6, 21 and 26 © Sayantoni Palchoudhuri/IFC. With the exception of the Australian Aid, ICIMOD and CSIRO logos, and where otherwise noted, all material in this publication is provided under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/legalcode.

South Asia is one of the most water-scarce regions of the world. The Himalayan river basins that supply much of the region’s water, traverse national boundaries and are under increasing pressure due to industrialization, urbanization and a rapidly-growing population. Water scarcity jeopardizes food and energy security, both sectors being large water users. Sustainably managing these scarce water resources requires shared understanding and management in the context of the basin scale. It is critical to build will, integrated resource management capacity and cooperation, within and across the region. Currently, limited intra- and inter-country cooperation threatens the region’s ability to meet projected demand for resources and, in turn, its long-term economic growth and stability.

Author(s): Kadel, L. M. , Lacey, J. , Ahmad, F. , Hayes, K. , Goodrich, C. G. , Lopez, D. C. , Milne, G. , Darbas, T. , Olsen, K.

Publication Date: 2017

Location: South Asia

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Date Created: Friday, April 3, 2015 7:18 PM

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