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English, , 544kb
This brochure highlights the EAP Task Force and its main areas of work: water suppy and sanitation, environmental finance, environmental policy implementation and Environment Strategy for countries of Eastern Europe, Caucasus and Central Asia
This book provides a review of progress in achieving the Strategy's objectives, and provides a solid analytical base for discussions on future environmental co-operation between EECCA countries and their partners.
The current report, developed within the framework of the EAP Task Force’s Regulatory Environmental Programme Implementation Network (REPIN), reviews progress in transposing the Guiding Principles into practice and provides recommendations on future action.
The Sixth "Environment for Europe" Ministerial Conference took place in Belgrade on 10-12 October 2007.
Russian, , 605kb
The publication sketches a realist portrait of the municipal waste management sector in EECCA based on field work, presents lessons learnt from the financing strategy case studies, and proposes recommendations on policies which could be implemented in EECCA countries to promote a more financially sustainable municipal waste sector.
This document provides guidance on the residue analytical methods. Analytical methods are used to generate the data for estimating dietary exposure assessments, to establish Maximum Residue Levels (MRLs), and to determine processing factors.
The Third Joint Meeting of the EU Water Initiative EECCA Working Group and the EAP Task Force Water Network was held on the 24-25th of May 2007, in Helsinki, Finland with the support of the Finnish Environment Institute (SYKE).
The conference, to be held in Dublin on 2 November 2007, will focus upon the emerging discipline of nanotoxicology and its implications to the broader nanotechnology community. Particular emphasis will be given to the food, environment and medical sectors. The conference will bring together a number of international leaders in the area of nanotoxicology and represents the first conference on this novel topic to be held in Ireland.
English, , 184kb
Climate change is already being observed through rising temperatures, melting glaciers, shifting rain patterns, increased storm intensity and rising sea levels. Greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions from human activities – mainly fossil fuel use, deforestation and agriculture – cause climate change. If GHG emissions are not reduced to significantly below current levels within the next few decades, there will be further warming and sea-level