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Mainstreaming Climate Change. Adaptation into Regional Planning of Least Developed Countries: Strategy Implications for Regions in Bangladesh

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Listed:
  • Rakibul Alam

    () (Institute of Advanced Research, Indonesia)

  • Khalid Md. Bahauddin

    (Bangladesh Society of Environmental Scientists, Bangladesh)

Abstract

The purpose of the study is to assess the search for mainstreaming climate change adaptation into regional planning of least developed countries (LDCs) and draw strategy implications for regions in Bangladesh. The findings of the study revealed that national adaptation programme of action (NAPAs) in least developed countries were being gender-blind and failed to be properly implemented. Least developed countries should therefore do more to prepare for ongoing and future climate changes focusing on actions that are no-regrets, multi-sectoral and multi-level, and that improve the management of current climate variability. Strengthening capacities to use climate information, enabling locally appropriate responses, screening climate risks, assessing risks and adaptation options, starting with existing policies and plans, broadening constituencies beyond environment agencies, managing strategy conflicts, learning from projects and recognizing their limitations, monitoring and learning are the foreseen strategic actions by regions in Bangladesh for effective mainstreaming of climate change adaptation into regional development planning in the years to come.

Suggested Citation

  • Rakibul Alam & Khalid Md. Bahauddin, 2014. "Mainstreaming Climate Change. Adaptation into Regional Planning of Least Developed Countries: Strategy Implications for Regions in Bangladesh," Management of Sustainable Development, De Gruyter Open, vol. 6(1), pages 1-13, August.
  • Handle: RePEc:vrs:msudev:v:6:y:2014:i:1:p:13:n:1
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    References listed on IDEAS

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    1. Thomas G Measham & Benjamin L Preston & Cassandra Brooke & Tim F Smith & Craig Morrison & Geoff Withycombe & Russell Gorddard, 2010. "Adapting to Climate Change Through Local Municipal Planning: Barriers and Opportunities," Socio-Economics and the Environment in Discussion (SEED) Working Paper Series 2010-05, CSIRO Sustainable Ecosystems.
    2. Marcel Kok & Bert Metz & Jan Verhagen & Sascha Van Rooijen, 2008. "Integrating development and climate policies: national and international benefits," Climate Policy, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 8(2), pages 103-118, March.
    3. Thomas Measham & Benjamin Preston & Timothy Smith & Cassandra Brooke & Russell Gorddard & Geoff Withycombe & Craig Morrison, 2011. "Adapting to climate change through local municipal planning: barriers and challenges," Mitigation and Adaptation Strategies for Global Change, Springer, vol. 16(8), pages 889-909, December.
    4. Harriet Bulkeley & Arthur P.J. Mol, 2003. "Participation and Environmental Governance: Consensus, Ambivalence and Debate," Environmental Values, White Horse Press, vol. 12(2), pages 143-154, May.
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