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Post-2015 Development Agenda

Post-2015 Development Agenda

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Post-2015 Development Agenda

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  1. Post-2015

    Development Agenda

    Thematic Consultations Webinar April 24, 2013
  2. Webinar Agenda: Thematic ConsultationsPost-2015 Development Agenda Background on the UN Development Agenda Thematic consultation reports – format and priorities Overarching messages and priorities from the thematic consultations Role of civil society and private sector The next steps
  3. Background on Post-2015 Development Agenda Centerpiece of process: coordinated Development Agenda Driven by the UN but broadened to encompass multi-stakeholder engagement, including civil society and the private sector Mobilizing Effect of the Millennium Development Goals Set for 2000 to 2015 and Took off to focus development resources associated with the UN High-level meeting on MDGs at UN General Assembly (September 2010) Accelerate progress on MDGs and Look for ways to advance the development agenda beyond 2015
  4. Multiple Strands of Engagement UN System Task Team and UN Development Group Rio+20 Summit on Sustainable Development in June 2012 High-Level Panel of Eminent Persons Sustainable Development Solutions Network Open Working Group
  5. UN System Task Team on the Post-2015 Development Agenda (UNTT) Over 60 UN entities, agencies and other international organizations Realizing the Future We Want for All (June 2012) Human rights, equality and sustainability
  6. Rio+20 Summit Outcomes Document.: The Future We Want Green economy in context of sustainable development and poverty eradication Institutional framework for sustainable development High-level political forum: universal, intergovernmental and three dimensions First meeting at beginning of 68th UN GA Framework for action and follow-up: thematic areas and cross-sectoral issues Sustainable Development Goals Means of implementation
  7. Rio+20 Summit: Thematic areas & cross-sectoral issues Poverty eradication Food security, nutrition and sustainable agriculture Water and sanitation Energy Sustainable tourism Sustainable transport Sustainable cities and human settlements Health and population Full and productive employment, decent work for all and sustainable protections Oceans and seas Disaster risk reduction Climate change Forests Biodiversity Desertification, land degradation and drought Mountains Chemicals and waste Sustainable consumption and production Mining Education Gender equality and women’s empowerment Small island developing states Least developed countries Land-locked least developed countries Africa Regional efforts
  8. Sustainable Development Goalsas proposed in Rio+20 Summit Outcome All three dimensions and inter-linkages Coherent and integrated in UN Development Agenda Post-2015 Action-oriented, concise, easy to communicate Limited in number, aspirational, global in nature but Universally applicable while taking into account different national realities, capacities and levels of development AND Respecting national policies and priorities Governments drive implementation with active involvement of all relevant stakeholders, as appropriate
  9. Key Message from Rio+20 Summit "We recognize that people’s opportunities to influence their lives and future, participate in decision making and voice their concerns are fundamental for sustainable development. We underscore that sustainable development requires concrete and urgent action. It can only be achieved with a broad alliance of people, governments, civil society and private sector, all working together to secure the future we want for present and future generations." Para 13
  10. UN Development Group: 4 lead agencies, informal senior level coordination group Initiated the country and thematic consultations Global level – eleven consultations to feed into the HLP Special Advisor Amina J. Mohamed from Nigeria
  11. High-Level Panel of Eminent Persons: Appointed by SG June 2012 Leaders from civil society, private sector and governments But not an intergovernmental process Report due on 31 May 2013 Co-chairs: President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono of Indonesia President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf of Liberia Prime Minister David Cameron of the UK Private sector representatives – Paul Polman from Unilever Betty Maina from Kenya's National Association of Manufacturers
  12. Open Working Group on Sustainable Development Goals mandated from Rio+20 Summit 30-member working group meeting every month Conceptualizing the Sustainable Development Goals Linkages to the MDGs Input phase: April 2013 to February 2014 Output phase: February to March 2014
  13. Open Working Group Emphasis Poverty eradication as overarching issue Clustering thematic issue areas Means of implementation
  14. Additional Strands of Engagement Regional consultations through Regional Economic Commissions with a report on regional perspectives Input from business and the private sector through UN Global Compact Options Survey called My World on development priorities Organized by World Wide Web Foundation, Overseas Development Institute, UN Millennium Campaign and UNDP Citizens can vote for their priorities from a list of 16 or add others at
  15. Original Millennium Development Goals Eradicating extreme poverty and hunger Achieving universal primary education Promoting gender equality and empowering women Reducing child mortality rates Improving maternal health Combating HIV/AIDS, malaria, and other diseases Ensuring environmental sustainability Developing a global partnership for development
  16. Post-2015 Thematic Consultations Environmental Sustainibility Energy Water Hunger, food security, and nutrition Health Education Growth and employment Population dynamics Inequalities Conflict, violence, and disaster Governance
  17. Post-2015 Thematic Consultations Enviornmental Sustainibility Energy Water Hunger, food security, and nutrition Health Education Growth and employment Population dynamics Inequalities Conflict, violence, and disaster Governance Presented by: Katie Paulson-Smith
  18. Environmental Sustainability Process: Global online consultations, face-to-face consultations, reports Costa Rica high-level meeting (March 18-19, 2013) Leading thinkers reviewed initial outcomes of virtual discussions Breakout groups, plenary around MDGs, MDG 7, Post-2015 sustainability MDG 7: failure to make connection between ecosystem integrity, poverty eradication, and equity Cannot be a mere add-on or stand alone as a silo goal Human development targets should be coupled with sustainable management of natural resources: Match targets with food security and nutrition + targets for sustainable food production and reducing food waste Access to energy + energy efficiency and renewables Access to improved sources of water + reducing contamination of the water
  19. Environmental Sustainability 1992 Rio Declaration: The only way to have long-term social and economic progress is to link it with environmental protection and to establish equitable global partnerships between governments and key actors of civil society and business sector 2012 The Future We Want: Eradication of poverty is the greatest global challenge facing the world today and a requirement for sustainable development Need to mainstream and interlink sustainable development at all levels
  20. Environmental Sustainability Discussion so far: focus not on specific targets but on framing the Post-2015 Agenda in terms of environmental sustainability Priorities: Full integration and core of Agenda Good governance and equality Accountability and social justice through increased engagement with civil society and private sector Integration of local action and national change Challenge: designing multi-dimensional indicators that can be measured and monitored Overall goal: bringing the social, economic, and environmental spheres together
  21. Energy Process: Global online consultations (Jan-Feb), face-to-face consultations (Feb-Mar), Oslo high-level meeting (Apr 9) Momentum: Recent consensus on importance of energy Rio+20 2012 UN International Year of Sustainable Energy General Assembly declaration of UN Decade of Sustainable Energy for All
  22. Energy High-level meeting in Oslo: “Catalytic intertwining of energy and development” Women, youth, education, health, poverty, and other goals Joint energy-related goals linked with other consultations to ensure multi-sectoral support Private sector is included as a key actor Need to avoid compartmentalization of issues Means to deliver sustainable energy Overall goal: sustainable energy for all Universal energy access Increased use of renewable energy Increased energy efficiency
  23. Water Process: Global online consultations (ongoing), weekly in-depth discussions (Jan-Feb), Hague high-level meeting (Mar 21-22) Momentum: 2007 UN Global Compact's CEO Water Mandate: public-private initiative designed to assist companies in the development, implementation and disclosure of water sustainability policies and practices 2011 WHO and UNICEF global stakeholder Consultation: kick-start WASH goal formulation
  24. Water Massive global response that eclipsed attention to all of the other thematic consultations 45,370 unique users generated 143,971 total pageviews, 1,171 website comments, 3,000 tweets, 885 Facebook likes, 1,906 Facebook interactions March 21-22: World Water Day + Hague High-Level Meeting Fresh water is a prerequisite to: economic, employment, health, educational, agricultural/food, and energy benefits maintain ecosystem services support resilience to climate change A standalone water goal must feature prominently in new development framework
  25. Water Priorities: Universal access to WASH: Safe and sustainable water supply Sanitation Hygiene Water Resources Management requires integrated approach that involves improving water governance systems Wastewater Management and Water Quality improvement requires preventing pollution and safely reusing and recycling water Overall goal: Key determinant of social, economic, and environmental development and Central focus for poverty eradication and global sustainable development
  26. Post-2015 Thematic Consultations Enviornmental Sustainabilty Energy Water Hunger, food security, and nutrition Health Education Growth and employment Population dynamics Inequalities Conflict, violence, and disaster Governance Presented by: Haley Hooks
  27. Hunger, Food Security and Nutrition Leaders: Co-led by FAO, WFP with support from IFAD, Bioversity International, Special Representative of the Secretary General for Food Security and Nutrition Process: Online consultation hosted by Global Forum on Food Security and Nutrition Over 270 contributions submitted A WFP-FAO informal consultation with stakeholders of the CFS Took place in Rome on 11th February, 2013 High level consultation hosted by the Governments of Spain and Colombia Took place in Madrid on 4th April, 2013
  28. Hunger, Food Security and Nutrition Key messages, trends and challenges: Hunger and malnutrition continue to be major challenges Obesity is an emerging problem The demand for food is increasing Agricultural and food systems are subject to vast changes Multiple challenges exist due to limited natural resources The impact of climate change is being felt across the globe The 2008-2009 economic crisis lead to an increase in food insecurity, hunger, and malnutrition Urbanization has created a new class of vulnerable food buyers
  29. Hunger, Food Security and Nutrition Top priorities for the Development agenda: Sustainable and resilient food production Requires better access to quality, diverse and nutritious diets, locally available foods, efficient food distribution systems, and reduced waste and losses Achieved through more efficient use of water, energy, labour, and land Good nutrition for all Addressing the emerging "double burden" requires a diversified diet of safe, sufficient, and nutritious foods Access to clean water, hygiene, sanitation and nutrition education is key Agents of transformation Women and men smallholders, family farmers, fishers, livestock keepers, forest users, and indigenous peoples Investments should focus on promoting gender equality, ensuring access by small producers to financial and protective resources, and supporting small producers work
  30. Health Leaders: Co-led by WHO and UNICEF, in collaboration with the Governments of Botswana and Sweden. Supported by a secretariat and UN interagency group including OHCHR, UNAIDS, UNDESA, UNDP, and UNFPA Process: Web-based consultation Took place from 1 October- 31 December, 2012 Collection of background papers Over 100 papers were received Series of consultative meetings with Member States, NGO's, private sector partners, and academic and research institutions Took place between December 2012 and January 2013 High level-meeting Took place on 4-6 March, 2013
  31. Health Key messages, trends and challenges: Populations are undergoing a "health transition" Many countries are now facing a double burden of disease Post-2015 agenda must accelerate progress on the present MDG targets that have not yet been achieved Idea of good health is evolving- need to take a take a holistic approach, emphasizing health promotion and disease prevention Health systems must adapt to higher expectations Important to address the social determinants of health, improve the health of disadvantaged and marginalized groups, and meet the needs of people at different life stages Need to address the growing burden of NCDs, mental illness, and other emerging health challenges
  32. Health Top priorities for the Development Agenda: Focus on health and wellbeing Addresses the need for improved action on the social determinants of health Will require collaboration and coherence across sectors Maximizing healthy lifes Potential to disaggregate data Accounts for morbidity, mortality, and sustainability Universal coverage of and access to comprehensive, high quality services Vital component of efforts to maximize health at all life-stages Integrates high quality service coverage and provision and financial risk protection for all
  33. Post-2015 Thematic Consultations Environmental Sustainability Energy Water Hunger, food security, and nutrition Health Education Growth and employment Population dynamics Inequalities Conflict, violence, and disaster Governance Presented by: Sean Roberts
  34. Education Background: Between 2000 and 2010, there has been impressive progress towards the education-related Millennium Development Goals. More children are enrolled in primary school Gender parity has improved. Doubling of aid to primary education Challenges: Out-of-school children and aid to education static Children of lower secondary school age are still out of school Many children do not complete primary school Focus ignores what people learn Post-2015: The aim is to identify emerging priorities and cross-cutting issues, and outline options for ensuring that education is effectively addressed in the new development framework after 2015.
  35. Education Education Consultation process: Led by: UNESCO and UNICEF; Governments of Senegal, Canada and Germany Education Forums: Regional Forums, Global Education For All Meeting E-discussions: Equitable Access to Education; Quality of Learning; Education for Global Citizenship, Jobs and Skills; Governance and Financing of Education Global Meeting: Thematic Consultation on Education in the Post-2015 Development Agenda, 18-19 March 2013, Dakar, Senegal Focus: Vision of society, the right to basic education, Education and development cannot be considered separately, Regional cooperation and partnerships, Youth, Early childhood development, Quality of education, Flexibility
  36. Education Overall Goal: “Equitablequality lifelong education and learning for all” Prioritising Goals: Equitable Access - universal coverage and basic education (covering nine of years schooling and thus includes lower secondary education) for all children and youth, particularly marginalized and vulnerable groups. Equitable Quality Education - ensuring that all children are prepared for school entry and that children and young people leave school with measurable learning outcomes. Includes having the skills (literacy & numeracy) Knowledge and values to be informed, active and productive members of society and the world.
  37. Growth and Employment Background: Achieving full employment for all was one of the targets to eradicate extreme hunger and poverty under the Millennium Development Goals. In 2008, there was the inclusion of the new MDG target relating to employment. Challenges: The MDG framework overlooked the fact that growth can be jobless. Short-term growth is slowing and many large economies are faced with the prospects of a low-growth path for the foreseeable future. Post-2015: Act as an anchor in setting global norms and guidelines for policy action, taking into account national economic and social issues, but also global concerns with partnerships, trade, and migration. Prepare for future crisis - strengthen resilience through labour market institutions and other systems, including social protection floors.
  38. Growth and Employment Consultation process: Led by: ILO and UNDP; Government of Japan Growth and Employment Forums: The International Labor Organization (ILO) Conference on Decent Work, G-20 Conference on Sustainable Development E-discussions: Jobs and Livelihoods; Development-led Globalization; Sustainability and Growth; Growth, Diversification & Structural Transformation Global Meeting: Thematic Consultation on Growth and Employment in the Post-2015 Development Agenda,15-16 May 2012, Tokyo, Japan Focus: Creating needed jobs, which are productive and decent, for the world economy Provide the right incentives for building productive capacity and boosting agricultural productivity & small-scale enterprises New education skills required for the ‘knowledge economy,’ Involve those in the informal economy
  39. Growth and Employment Overall Goal: Create productive and decentjobs for the working poor Growth, structural change, productive capacities, and employment Prioritising Goals: Employment - creation of productive and decent jobs Access to safe, productive and fairly remunerated work Address demographic shifts in the labor force/working age population. Growth - serve the improvement of people’s lives Change the composition of jobs between the formal-informal sector Within new growth patterns and structure, including the need to move to a low carbon economy and increasing use of technologies.
  40. Population Dynamics Background: People are at the center of sustainable development Challenges: Main challenges of the 21st century are shaped by powerful population trends Affect economic, development, employment, income distribution, poverty, social protection and pensions Affect efforts to ensure universal access to health, education, housing, sanitation, water, food and energy. Influence the sustainability of cities and rural areas, environmental conditions and climate change Post-2015: Linkages between population dynamics and pressing development challenges, and their concrete implications for development strategies, goals and policies Population dynamics are at the centre of the main development challenges of the 21st century, and must therefore be addressed in the post‐2015 development agenda
  41. Population Dynamics Consultation process: Led by: UNFPA, IOM, UNDESA, and UN Habitat; Governments of Bangladesh and Switzerland Regional Population Dynamics for All Forums: Arab, Africa, Latin America and the Caribbean, Asia and the Pacific E-discussions: Urban Inequalities, human rights-based and gender-responsive approaches Global Meeting: Thematic Consultation on Population Dynamics in Post-2015 Agenda, 12-13 March 2013, Dhaka, Bangladesh Focus: Population Projections & Promote Demographic Transitions Seize the bonuses associated with a youthful population Address human and environmental challenges of urbanization, seize the opportunities provided by an urban world Seize opportunities of internal and international migration Address the challenges and opportunities of population ageing
  42. Population Dynamics Overall Goal: Address mega population trends at the national and global levels Rapid population growth, Population ageing, Urbanization, and Migration Prioritising Goals: Population Growth High fertility and population growth- ensure investments in young people and adopt targets for achieving better education, sustainable job creation and the removal of barriers to accessing reproductive health services Low fertility and population ageing - address concerns over income security, social protection, health care, and living conditions Urbanization - promote sustainable urban development through well planned and managed urbanization Migration and human mobility - fill gaps in the labor market and replenish economies with needed skills and innovation
  43. Post-2015 Thematic Consultations Environmental Sustainibility Energy Water Hunger, food security, and nutrition Health Education Growth and employment Population dynamics Inequalities Conflict, violence, and disaster Governance Presented by: Reese Oñate
  44. Inequalities This Consultation, led by UNICEF, UN Women, and the Governments ofGhana and Denmark, was informed by a variety of different inputs, including: 175 written submissions covering a wide range of issues related to inequalities A series of 10 moderated “e-discussions” held over 3 – 4 weeks on key themes that emerged from the written submissions. The e-discussion topics were as follows: Gender equality (372 inputs and comments) Gender-based violence (138) Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and intersex people (101) Persons with disabilities (111) Economic inequalities (84) Indigenous peoples (109) Young people (241) Urban inequalities (101) Minorities (118)
  45. Inequalities The Inequalities Consultation Group held the following meetings to discuss the role of Inequalities in the post-2015 Agenda: Panel Discussion on Inclusive Post-2015 Development Agenda for Children with Disabilities [14-15 September 2012] Growing Gaps Narrowing Opportunities: The Role of the post-2015 framework in addressing worsening inequalities [12 October 2012] Panel Discussion: Addressing Inequalities faced by minority groups in the post-2015 development agenda [28 November 2012] High-Level Leadership Meeting on Addressing Inequalities [18-19 February 2013] Public Event: How should Inequality feature in a post-2015 agreement? [18 April 2013]
  46. Inequalities Findings of the Inequalities Consultation: The widespread feeling among the Consultation participants is that Inequalities were poorly addressed in the MDGs as a result on the expression of targets and the only indicators measuring simple averages. There is a call for Equality to become the center of the post-2015 framework and for all measurements and indicators to try and reach this goal A new framework based on equality, human rights, and sustainability is advocated The following solution is proposed for this integration of inequalities A specific goal – Eliminate all forms of discrimination and achieve gender equality All other goals must be articulated in a way that seek equality in their outcomes, including the targets and indicators used to measure those goals The group emphasized that both are necessary to be effective
  47. Conflict, Violence, and Disaster The overall aim is to mobilize global consensus on the importance of accounting for peace and security in the successor development framework by addressing the interrelationships among armed conflict, fragility, organized violence, disaster and sustainable development. This thematic consultation has been broken down into three regional consultations focusing on Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR), Conflict and Fragility, and Citizen Security, armed violence and its impact on development The Consultation was led by the following parties: UNPBSO, UNICEF, UNISDR, UNDP, and the Government of Finland
  48. Conflict, Violence, and Disaster The Conflict, Violence, and Disaster Consultation Group's website has hosted web-based consultations on the following questions: Gender-based Violence Including Disaster Risk Reduction and Resilience in Post-2015 Development Goals – What are the Options? (Still Underway) They have also held the following meetings to discuss the role of Conflict, Violence, and Disaster in the post-2015 Agenda The 5th Asian Ministerial Conference on Disaster Risk Reduction (Informal Plenary Discussion of the Post-2015 DRR Framework and Development Agenda) [22-25 October 2012] Conflict and Fragility and the Post-2015 Development Agenda – Global Thematic Consultation in Monrovia, Liberia [29-30 November 2012] Violence, Citizen Security and the Post-2015 Development Agenda – Global Thematic Consultation in Panama City, Panama [31 Jan. – 1 Feb. 2013] Disaster Risk Reduction and the Post-2015 Development Agenda (Follow-up to the Yogakarta thematic consultation on DRR in October 2012) – Global Thematic Consultation on Disaster Risk Reduction and the Post-2015 Development Agenda in Jakarta, Indonesia (19-20 February 2013) HIGH-LEVEL MEETING OF THE GLOBAL THEMATIC CONSULTATION ON CONFLICT, VIOLENCE AND DISASTER IN THE POST-2015 DEVELOPMENT AGENDA IN HELSINKI, FINLAND [13 March 2013]
  49. Conflict, Violence, and Disaster Findings of the Conflict, Violence, and Disaster Consultation: Post-2015 agenda should address causes and consequences of conflict, violence, and disasters Conflict, Violence, and Disasters hit the most vulnerable the hardest and undo progress towards the MDGs There are difficulties in identifying all of the root causes of conflict, violence, and disasters under one overarching framework Development that is insensitive to disasters, violence and conflict can fuel the factors that cause them Better measures of drivers of conflict, violence, and vulnerability to disasters is needed
  50. Governance Governance has been widely recognized as a necessary precondition and prerequisite for an effective and legitimate sustainable development framework. Just governance is defined by six key, mutually-reinforcing dimensions, each with their associated implications for the post-2015 sustainable development framework. To be truly just, governance at all levels must be: human rights-centred, participatory transparent equitable guaranteeing of access to justice, rule of law and the fight against corruption accountable
  51. Governance Governance Governance This Consultation was co-convened by UNDP and OHCHR in partnership with the Government of Germany. The Governance Consultation Group's website has hosted web-based consultations on the following questions: What should be the governance building blocks for a post-2015 agenda? How can we ensure an accountability framework that takes into account human rights principles and obligations to assure effective delivery on the post-2015 development agenda? They have also held the following meetings to discuss the role of Governance in the post-2015 Agenda Africa Regional Dialogue [11-12 October 2012] 15th International Anti-Corruption Conference [7-10 November 2012] Arab Governance Week [26-29 November 2012] Governance and Human Rights: Criteria and Measurement Proposals for a Post-2015 Development Agenda [13-14 November 2012] Development Finance and the Post-2015 Framework [24 February 2013] African Thematic Consultation [26-27 February 2013] Final Meeting of the Global Thematic Consultation on Governance and the post-2015 Development Framework [28 Feb. – 1 Mar. 2013]
  52. Governance Governance Findings of the Governance Consultation: A key step towards enabling true accountability in the new framework then is to clearly specify the responsibilities of all actors in development for achieving the goals. While not calling for the creation of a specific goal in the post-2015 development goals they make clear a list of "must-haves" for the new goals: Clearly lay out enforceable accountability mechanisms, as well as the process for accountability at the national, regional and global level. This must include national oversight and independent review mechanisms at the international level. Include mechanisms for mutual accountability between governments and donors. Include mechanisms for a governmental peer review process which includes civil society. Enable citizens in developing countries to hold their governments to account in real time for progress on commitments made. Include monitoring mechanisms with measures to disaggregate data so that the impact on marginalized groups can be properly addressed. National processes must, in the spirit of democratic ownership, involve meaningful consultation and scrutiny by parliament and civil society.
  53. Questions?

  54. Wrapping up Conclusions from the Thematic Consultations Selected participants from civil society and the private sector Next steps
  55. Overarching Themes Shared priority in environmental sustainability, energy, and water consultations: Cross-cutting interlinkages across all thematic issues Integration, integration, integration Success depends on: Designing agenda through a participatory and inclusive process Ensuring a wide range of stakeholders around the world are heard Rallying international support and commitment to action Requiring commitments from governments, civil society, and private sector
  56. Overarching Themes Human dignity, equality, and equity People centered and rights-based approach with attention to sustainability, good governance, and policy coherence Goals, targets, and indicators should have universal relevance Goals need to be limited in number, convincing, clear, easy to communicate, measurable, time bound, and achievable Framework should accelerate progress towards MDG targets not yet reached Countries should be given more flexibility More investment in improving access to reliable and timely data and information Progress should be reviewed at the global level every 5 years
  57. Overarching Themes Poverty elimination and human development Three pillars of the inclusive and holistic sustainable development framework: economic, environmental, and social Putting humans, especially those most vulnerable, at the center of the development agenda and the discussion Reflect the priorities and perspectives of people directly affected by poverty and inequality The need for public-private partnerships, and inter-ministerial and cross-sectoral collaboration Assessable by targets and indicators quantitatively measurable; action-oriented, easy to communicate, and accountable Support for human rights-based and gender-responsive approaches to address challenges and opportunities
  58. Overarching Themes The need for a comprehensive, analytical, and much improved system to measure the impacts of the goals previously made as well as those to be made in the future Partnerships and better communication needs to happen between governments and their citizens to better avoid the problems identified in the consultations. Accountability measures need to be in place for all goals in the post-2015 agenda Poor governance, inequality, and crisis/conflict are all interrelated and all need to be addressed in some way, shape, or form in each of the new development goals
  59. Thematic Consultations Conclusions Participatory and multi-stakeholder – inputs and outputs Cross-cutting linkages, universal relevance but limited number Human rights, gender equality, sustainability but also Most active – water, inequalities, healthy lifestyles, jobs Need for better governance and accountability measures Improve data reliability and timeliness
  60. Selected Participants from Civil Society & Private Sector Environmental Sustainability, Energy, & Water Private Sector: World Business Council for Sustainable Development; World Economic Forum; CEO Water Mandate; Companies include PepsiCo, Nestlé, Pictet et Cie, Shell, Suez, Syngenta Civil Society: Conservation International, CIEL, IUCN, Nature Conservancy, WWF, WEDO, BPW, Climate Action Network, CIVICUS Hunger, food security and nutrition: Private sector:Unilever, International Dairy Federation, CropLife International, "Private Sector Mechanism" Civil Society: IBFAN, Save the Children, Peoples Health Movement, World Vision International Health: Private Sector: Global Business Council on Health, Becton, Dickinson and Company, GSM Association Civil Society: Action for Global Health, ASTRA, Peoples Health Movement, Save the Children Education: Private Sector: IDP Foundation, Inc. Civil Society: William & Flora Hewlett Foundation, Save the Children International, Int'l Council for Adult Education
  61. Selected Participants from Civil Society & Private Sector cont- Growth and Employment: Private Sector: CASE - Center for Social and Economic Research, Toyota Motor Corporation, ICEG    Civil Society:HelpAge International, Voices for Interactive Choice and Empowerment, Social Watch Inequalities: Private Sector:Metso Corporation Civil Society: Save the Children, Blue Diamond Society, Association LUCOVIFA, ARC International Conflict and Fragility: Private Sector: IABM Civil Society: Save the Children, ActionAid, Overseas Development Institute, GROOTS Governance: Private Sector: ABSA Capital International, Aviva Corporation Civil Society: Save the Children, KAAL Network, African Monitor, Center for Economic and Social Rights
  62. Beyond 2015Lead NGOs for Consultations Inequalities – Baha’i International Community Health – Medicus Mundi Education – Global Campaign for Education Growth and Employment – Restless Development Environmental Sustainability – Climate Action Network (CAN) Food Security and Nutrition – Save the Children Governance – Center for Economic and Social Rights and Global Campaign for Action against Poverty Conflict and Fragility – International Alert Water – Freshwater Action Network, End Water Poverty, WASH United Population Dynamics – Christian Relief and Development Association Energy – Climate Action Network (CAN)
  63. Beyond 2015 Executive Committee
  64. Beyond 2015 Major Groups ActionAid Amnesty International Baha’i International Berlin Civil Society Centre Bread for the World CARE CAFOD CBM Center for Economic and Social Rights Christian Aid CIVICUS Freshwater Action Network GCAP Greenpeace International Disability Alliance International HIVAIDS Alliance IPPF ITUX Medicus Mundi Overseas Development Institute Oxfam PATH Save the Children Sightsavers STOP AIDS NOW NCD Alliance Traidcraft Transparency International WASH United Women ECF WCC World Vision WWF YWCA and YMCA
  65. Selected Participants from Private Sector UN Global Compact GBC Health CEO Water Mandate Caring for Climate? Sustainable Agriculture Business Principles World Economic Forum World Business Council for Sustainable Development Pattern of individual companies in loose associations
  66. Next Steps 31 May: High-Level Panel Report 11 June: GSO General Assembly July: Economic and Social Council meeting, Geneva 19-20 Sept: UN Global Compact Leaders Summit – New Architecture for Corporate Sustainability 25 Sept: UN General Assembly High-Level Meeting on MDGs
  67. Questions?