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Showing items 1 through 9 of 10.
  1. Library Resource
    December, 1997

    This Resolution approves the National Policy for the Control of Desertification. According to the United Nations Convention to Combat Desertification the main tool for the National Desertification Control Policy is the National Plan to Combat Desertification (PNCD). The PNCD is a tool for the formulation and coordination of actions for the combat of desertification, nor only of those that are already under implementation but also those that will be developed within the different Governmental sectors.

  2. Library Resource
    February, 1997

    These Regulations are formulated in accordance with Law on Conservation of Water and Soil of the People’s Republic of China, aiming to prevent and control the water loss and soil erosion, protect and make rational use of resources of water and soil, reduce floods and droughts, improve the ecological environment.

  3. Library Resource
    National Policies
    January, 1997

    Le présent document présent le plan d’action de lutte contre la désertification de Madagascar.

  4. Library Resource
    National Policies
    January, 1997

    The National Land Policy was adopted by Jamaica in 1997 as a national policy for the land sector. It establishes the framework needed for Jamaica to become more progressive, transparent and modern in its approaches to land and geographic information management systems, land administration and utilization, land resources and environmental management, and land development planning. The goals and objectives of this Policy are to ensure the sustainable, productive and equitable development, use and management of the country’s natural resources.

  5. Library Resource
    Reports & Research
    December, 1997
    Paraguay, United States of America, Brazil, Americas

    The introduction of soybeans to the southern and eastern parts of Paraguay in the early 1970s, followed by wheat in the mid-1970s, using conventional mechanised soil preparation practices with disc ploughs and harrows, initiated a process of widespread soil degradation and erosion. The technique of no-tillage was first used in Paraguay in the late 1970s. Following a slow start, its adoption by Paraguayan farmers gathered momentum increasing from 20,000 ha in 1991/92 to an impressive 250,000 ha in 1995/96, accounting for about 19% of the land cultivated mechanically.

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