The 27th session of the United Nations Climate Change Conference (COP 27) which will be held in Egypt in November this year provides an opportunity for African representatives to bring up the concept of climate change loss and damage, and lobby for the provision of climate finance to help African countries survive the devastating effects of climate change.
The involvement of indigenous people in the sustainable management of wildlife resources has been instrumental in precluding the extinction of important species. Clive StockilAlias (Mr Conservation), who has been at the forefront of several community wildlife conservation projects in the lowveld – including pioneering the CAMPFIRE programme – believes community led conservation is vital for the survival of African wildlife. […]
Frequent climate hazards have become a common challenge in Zimbabwe in recent years. From tropical cyclones and droughts, to destructive thunderstorms which have threatened especially the lives of rural people who are more vulnerable to climate hazards.
Climate change is a very relevant topic in today’s world, as it affects nations through droughts, floods, mass migration, alternating temperatures as well as food shortages, which in turn lead to food insecurity.