Difference between revisions of "Human development/Policy issues"

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{{ComponentSubPolicyTemplate
 
{{ComponentSubPolicyTemplate
 
|Status=On hold
 
|Status=On hold
|Description=The GISMO model has been used to evaluate several baseline scenarios, including the baseline scenario of the Rio+20 study. In this scenario (and in most others) access to food, improved drinking water, basic sanitation and modern energy sources increases significantly towards 2050. Yet even with the large increase, a significant proportion of the population will still be without adequate services, mainly in Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia. By 2050, around 300 million people will be without adequate access to food, 250 million people without sustainable access to safe drinking water, 1.4 billion people without basic sanitation and 1.9 billion people without access to modern energy sources for cooking and heating. Global child mortality is projected to reduce significantly, from 67 child deaths per 1000 children born in 2010 to less than 45 in 2030 and 28 in 2050, with large improvements in all world regions (Figure 7.6.2). To comply with MDG4,  child mortality should be reduced to around 30 child deaths per 1000 children born in 2015. Without new policies, this target will not be reached before 2030, mainly due to persistent high levels of child mortality in Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia (see also PBL, 2009).  
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|Reference=Hilderink et al., 2009;
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|Description=The GISMO model has been used to evaluate several baseline scenarios, including the baseline scenario of the Rio+20 study. In this scenario (and in most others) access to food, improved drinking water, basic sanitation and modern energy sources increases significantly towards 2050. Yet even with the large increase, a significant proportion of the population will still be without adequate services, mainly in Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia. By 2050, around 300 million people will be without adequate access to food, 250 million people without sustainable access to safe drinking water, 1.4 billion people without basic sanitation and 1.9 billion people without access to modern energy sources for cooking and heating. Global child mortality is projected to reduce significantly, from 67 child deaths per 1000 children born in 2010 to less than 45 in 2030 and 28 in 2050, with large improvements in all world regions (Figure 7.6.2). To comply with MDG4,  child mortality should be reduced to around 30 child deaths per 1000 children born in 2015. Without new policies, this target will not be reached before 2030, mainly due to persistent high levels of child mortality in Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia (see also PBL, 2009).
 
|Example=Policy interventions to decrease human health loss and child mortality rates can be classified as:
 
|Example=Policy interventions to decrease human health loss and child mortality rates can be classified as:
 
# (primary) prevention, i.e. eliminating or reducing  the health risk, and  
 
# (primary) prevention, i.e. eliminating or reducing  the health risk, and  

Revision as of 11:01, 2 August 2013

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