Juliet Mian reflects on the start of 2020 and shares some new resources – our learning modules on Cape Town: Day Zero can help everyone to learn from crisis, while a case study from India illustrates what good looks like, and how the journey towards more resilient infrastructure can also help to tackle poverty.
At the end of 2019, the Resilience Shift’s Programme Board took stock of progress in the year, and considered the findings of the programme’s mid-term review. See overview programme report and next steps.
We are delighted by the news that the Global Commission for Adaptation has launched its report proposing investment to improve climate resilience between now and 2030 in five critical areas. We report on related progress and look forward to autumn events.
Highlights of Cape Town: Day Zero captured. Testing your resilience to black skies. And looking forward as the water community gathers in Stockholm.
Plenty of cross-output learning has been gained from our wealth of publications, while a wide range of events and fieldwork this past month helped us to share and engage with others working actively in infrastructure resilience.
What are the key drivers of a change in practice to more resilient infrastructure? This question has been front of mind during May.
At this time of year, with many projects coming to a conclusion, it’s an opportunity to start synthesising the conclusions across the Resilience Shift’s output as a whole.
It’s very satisfying to see a number of Resilience Shift projects and activities, that began last year, producing a whole range of outputs this spring.