Briefing Paper (in German: Analysen und Stellungnahmen) are always four pages long and discuss ongoing and controversial issues in international relations. By including recommendations, the series primarily aims at policy makers, practitioners, and representatives of the (professional) media industry. Besides, the series is also open to everyone interested in developmental issues.
All editions of the series can be downloaded in full text and for free on our website.
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The third UN Conference on Financing for Development from 13-16 July in Addis Ababa will pave the way for the implementation of the post-2015 development agenda. Trade finance should be an important component of the future framework for the financing of sustainable development.
Hess, Janto S. / Pieter Pauw / Elissaios Papyrakis (2015)
What can the international tourism industry contribute to adaptation finance in Small Island Development States (SIDS)? This question is addressed in the context of the annual USD 100 billion of climate finance that developed countries pledged to mobilize to support developing countries.
Hein, Jonas / Karen Meijer / Jean Carlo Rodríguez de Francisco (2015)
How can we mitigate climate change, protect the shrinking tropical forest and support local communities? This paper assesses different prospects for REDD+ within a post-2015 Paris agreement and suggests a middle road based on regulatory measures and result-based finance.
TTIP is being hotly debated, but with a narrow focus. Proponents and critics are primarily concerned with the impact of TTIP on Germany and Europe.
Too little attention is being paid to the implications of this mega-regional for the rest of the world.
Fiedler, Charlotte / Jörn Grävingholt / Karina Mross (2018)
How can international actors effectively support peace after civil war? A disaggregated analysis of external engagement finds that international peacebuilding can clearly make a difference. Yet country contexts condition what types of support can be provided, and whether they are effective.
Populist trends carry significant threats when it comes to dealing with cross-border challeng-es. States with strong populist outlooks can slow down global sustainable development. Conse-quently, countries less affected by such outlooks should take on key roles.
In North Africa, environmental problems increasingly lead to political protest. Governments and development partners should support access to environmental information and thereby accountable governance to avoid further discontent and destabilization.
En Afrique du Nord, les problèmes environnementaux sont une source croissante de contestations sociopolitiques. Pour y faire face, les gouvernements et partenaires de développement devraient favoriser l’accès a l’information environnementale et ainsi promouvoir une gouvernance plus responsable.