Administrative title

Climate, peace and security assessment: Mali

How climate and environmental change compound conflict and inequality
Authors (text)
Nagarajan, Chitra; Lisa Binder, Lucas Destrijcker, Sidney Michelini, Lukas Rüttinger, Bokar Sangaré, Barbora Šedová, Janani Vivekananda and Rania Zaatour
2022 | Berlin: adelphi research gGmbH
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publication cover climate peace and security assessment: Mali
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While in Mali, lead author Chitra Nagarajan talked to people about how they perceive the impacts of climate change in their lives.

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adelphi Mitarbeiterin Janani Vivekananda
Quote (without marks)
The many Malians who depend on the land for their livelihoods will need greater support as climate change impacts are felt more strongly. That means better information sharing to support conflict-sensitive climate adaption, more inclusive natural resource management, and support for climate-smart, conflict-sensitive agricultural practices. Where security forces are deployed in UN and other international missions, they should be able to help populations to adapt sustainably to climate change, particularly those who are already socially excluded.
Quotable
Janani Vivekananda
Quotable description
Climate expert and conflict researcher at adelphi
Image
© UN Photo/Marco Dormino
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yellow-pink illustration for the Weathering Risk Mali report
© Inga Israel
Video

Lead author Chitra Nagarajan explains the four key ways that a warming planet is interacting with an already complex security scenario in Mali.

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Climate peace and security assessment Mali
© adelphi research gGmbH

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