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Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014
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Ania Grobicki's GWP Strategy Presentation, Tokyo 21 March 2014

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GWP Executive Secretary presented the new global network strategy, Towards 2020, at the official launch event in Tokyo, Japan, 21 March 2014. …

GWP Executive Secretary presented the new global network strategy, Towards 2020, at the official launch event in Tokyo, Japan, 21 March 2014.
More info here: http://www.gwp.org/en/gwp-in-action/News-and-Activities/GWP-Launches-New-Global-Strategy-Towards-2020/

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  • GWP is internationally recognised as a leading advocate for the integrated development and management of water, land, and related resources in order to supporteconomic efficiency, social equity, and environmental sustainability – the three pillars of sustainable development.Founded in 1996, GWP's network comprises 13 Regional Water Partnerships and 84 Country Water Partnerships, involving over 3,000 partner organisations in 172 countries.GWP is at the forefront of helping countries to prepare and take full ownership of their plans for integrating water resources and services as a means for achieving water security. Our support moves beyond planning and into practice. Our Guiding Principlesreflect international understanding of the 'equitable and efficient management and sustainable use of water'. The guiding principles are:Freshwater is a finite and vulnerable resource, essential to sustain life, development and the environment.Water development and management should be based on a participatory approach involving users, planners and policy makers at all levels.Women play a central part in the provision, management and safeguarding of water.Water is a public good and has a social and economic value in all its competing uses.Integrated water resources management is based on the equitable and efficient management and sustainable use of water and recognises that water is an integral part of the ecosystem, a natural resource, and a social and economic good, whose quantity and quality determine the nature of its utilisation.
  • The Strategic Goals for GWP over 2014-2019 build off of the last strategic period:1) Catalyse change in policies and practice: advancing effective governance, based on comprehensive and mutually supportive policies, institutions, sound partnerships and processes, and information-sharing.2) Generate and communicate knowledge: developing partners’ capacity to share knowledge and to foster a dynamic communications culture. We also strive to generate knowledge to improve the understanding of water security related challenges. 3) Strengthen partnerships: enhancing the viability and effectiveness of GWP’s network by strengthening partnerships and partner organisations to catalyse change, enhance learning, and improve financial sustainability.
  • Our new strategy takes a thematic approach to water security and supports programme implementation in six key areas of development – climate change, transboundary cooperation, food, urbanisation, energy, and ecosystems. This approach is designed to integrate water security initiatives with development actions in each of the six thematic areas so that the global development agenda reflects the importance of water security for meeting human development goals.
  • Gender Equity:We actively support the Dublin Principle that women play a central role in providing, managing, and safeguarding water. Our gender strategy supports gender mainstreaming to ensure that the interests and needs of women and men are taken equally into account in water policymaking.Youth Engagement: We encourage and support young people and youth organisations to be fully active and engaged in water partnerships and processes. Our youth strategy guides our partnerships with youth organisations and our work with young water professionals and entrepreneurs. Both our Gender and Youth Strategies are under development and will help to enhance the roles of our gendder and youth focal points within our network, as well as link our gender-related and youth-related work to our broader strategy and theory for change.
  • We will deliver this strategy through strengthening network capacity, rigorously monitoring and evaluating our work, securing new and sustainable financing modalities, and by contributing to the global development agenda. Strengthening network capacity: Building the capacity of our network partners is a cornerstone of our strategy. We will continue to strengthen our organisational and governance structures in order to better respond to the challenges in delivering this strategy. We will deepen our skills in areas such as facilitation, mentoring, networking, and online media in order to support multi-stakeholder platforms that facilitate interaction and promote learning for change.Monitoring and evaluation: We will apply rigorous monitoring and evaluation procedures to enable us to critically assess progress towards our goals. Our reporting structure and the results will enable us to undertake extensive analysis to enhance our learning and adaptive capacity and strengthen our organisational planning.Securing financial resources: We will look for new funding sources and innovative financing modalities that enable us to invest in our people, our programmes, and our partners. Contributing to the Global Development Agenda: Through our global reach and local actions, we will play an active role in the sustainable development agenda.
  • Though difficult to read, this diagram shows how all of the aspects of the GWP Strategy fit together.Our vision of a water secure world and our mission are in the centre, at the hear of what we do.Our strategic goals are our means of achieving this vision and missionGender and Youth are our cross cutting themesAnd our new thematic approach is the outer layer
  • The challenges of achieving a truly water secure world can only be overcome with the collaboration and support of all agencies working towards the same end. We invite you to join us in achieving this vision.
  • Transcript

    • 1. Building a water secure world : Launch of the new GWP Strategy Towards 2020 21 March 2014 Tokyo
    • 2. • 13 Regional Water Partnerships (12 in 2009) • 86 Country Water Partnerships (70 in 2009) • 3,122 institutional Partners in 167 countries (around 2000 in 2009) • Up from 500 Partners in 2004 A growing international network since 1996
    • 3. GWP Strategy Towards 2020 GWP Vision: A Water Secure World GWP Mission: To advance governance and management of water resources for sustainable and equitable development. GWP Core Values: Neutrality, inclusiveness, openness, integrity, accountability, respect, gender sensitivity, and solidarity 3
    • 4. GWP Strategic Goals 1) Catalyse change in policies and practice 2) Generate and communicate knowledge 3) Strengthen partnerships 4
    • 5. GWP Thematic Approach 5 FoodEcosystems Transboundary Energy Climate Change Urbanisation
    • 6. Cross Cutting Issues: Gender and Youth 6 Support for gender mainstreaming in water management Support for youth and young water professionals Independent gender and youth strategies under development
    • 7. 7 GWP Central America • Water reforms supported in El Salvador, Water Act 2013 (Goal 1) • Guidance document developed for basin management in Nicaragua in a highly participatory process (Goal 2) 175 Partners, 7 countries
    • 8. 8 GWP Caribbean • National IWRM policy resurfaces in Grenada (Goal 1) • GWP Caribbean Journalists‘ Network engages those outside the 'water box‘ through Media Awards (Goal 2) 75 Partners, 21 countries
    • 9. 9 GWP South America • New institutions for the Chancay- Lambayeque basin in Peru (Goal 1) • Supporting the Water Sustainability Summit held in 5 cities in Chile (Goal 2) 282 Partners, 10 countries
    • 10. 10 GWP Central and Eastern Europe •Water planning capacity of five local authorities improved in Moldova (Goal 1) •Support to the Sava Commission (with GWP Med) – a new transboundary institution (Goal 1) 142 Partners, 12 countries
    • 11. 11 GWP Central Asia and Caucasus • IWRM approach applied in Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan and Uzbekistan with training for 5,000 stakeholders (Goal 2) • Urban wastewater used for agriculture in Armenia (Goal 1) 149 Partners, 8 countries
    • 12. 12 GWP China • Policy needs for IWRM identified in China • Evaluating IWRM in the Yellow River Basin (Goal 1) 100 Partners
    • 13. 13 GWP Southeast Asia • Capacity for risk monitoring of Thailand's river basins strengthened (Goal 1) • First steps taken towards water cooperation in Myanmar (Goal 3) 248 Partners, 10 countries
    • 14. 14 GWP South Asia • Water management problem on the Nilwala River solved by stakeholders in Sri Lanka (Goal 3) • Knowledge shared to improve climate resilience in South Asia (Goal 2) 502 Partners, 7 countries
    • 15. 15 GWP Mediterranean • IWRM planning advanced in Jordan, Lebanon and Tunisia (Goal 1) • Knowledge exchange reinforced on transboundary water resources management, incl. Medjerda River (Goal 2) 77 Partners, 20 countries
    • 16. 16 GWP Central Africa • Capacity of NGOs to interact with government strengthened in Central African Republic (Goal 1) • Journalists' role in water and climate change enhanced in Cameroon, new journalists network formed (Goal 2) 133 Partners, 7 countries
    • 17. 17 GWP Eastern Africa • Stakeholders committed to climate resilience of transboundary catchment (Goal 1) • Water declaration by 'future leaders' adopted at youth conference (Goal 3) 187 Partners, 9 countries
    • 18. 18 GWP West Africa • A successful partnership for implementing IWRM in West Africa with UNEP (Goal 1) • Groundwater management put on the ECOWAS regional agenda in West Africa (Goal 1) 240 Partners, 15 countries
    • 19. 19 GWP Southern Africa • Water supply and sanitation improved in schools in Botswana through rainwater harvesting (Goal 1) • Funds leveraged in new donor environment in southern Africa (Goal 3) 296 Partners, 12 countries
    • 20. 20 Launch of Water and Climate Framework at Africa Water Week, Cairo, Egypt, May 2012
    • 21. Delivering the new Strategy Strengthening Network Capacity Monitoring and Evaluation Securing Financial Resources Contributing to the Global Development Agenda 21
    • 22. 22 Strategic Approach
    • 23. Join Us! Check out the GWP Toolbox! An online repository that brings together resources on how to apply Integrated Water Resources Management: www.gwptoolbox.org Become a Partner! Applications are open to all organization and institutions that support an integrated approach to managing water resources and there is no fee. Apply online at http://www.gwp.org 23

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