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Can notions of culturally significant species be combined with Western science species conservation approaches to better conserve linked biological and cultural assets? | UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Skip to main content UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Menu Inclusive Policy Markers Learning E-teams Member search Think pieces Publications Podcasts Expert advice Invite a friend Work by region Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme Stay connected           UNESCO.org Log in User login Username or e-mail * Password * Create new account Request new password You are here: Home » E-teams » Biocultural Species Conservation » Discussions » Can notions of culturally significant species be combined with Western science species conservation approaches to better conserve linked biological and cultural assets? Biocultural Species Conservation Public E-team SHARE THIS: Send Request To Join Overview Documents Discussions Members Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend Can notions of culturally significant species be combined with Western science species conservation approaches to better conserve linked biological and cultural assets?
Language:English
Score: 680850.4 - en.unesco.org/inclusive...turally-significant-species-be
Data Source: un
Can notions of culturally significant species be combined with Western science species conservation approaches to better conserve linked biological and cultural assets? | UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Skip to main content UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Menu Inclusive Policy Markers Learning E-teams Member search Think pieces Publications Podcasts Expert advice Invite a friend Work by region Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme Stay connected           UNESCO.org Log in User login Username or e-mail * Password * Create new account Request new password You are here: Home » E-teams » Biocultural Species Conservation » Discussions » Can notions of culturally significant species be combined with Western science species conservation approaches to better conserve linked biological and cultural assets? Biocultural Species Conservation Public E-team SHARE THIS: Send Request To Join Overview Documents Discussions Members Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend Can notions of culturally significant species be combined with Western science species conservation approaches to better conserve linked biological and cultural assets?
Language:English
Score: 680850.4 - https://en.unesco.org/inclusiv...turally-significant-species-be
Data Source: un
Can notions of culturally significant species be combined with Western science species conservation approaches to better conserve linked biological and cultural assets? | UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Skip to main content UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Menu Inclusive Policy Markers Learning E-teams Member search Think pieces Publications Podcasts Expert advice Invite a friend Work by region Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme Stay connected           UNESCO.org Log in User login Username or e-mail * Password * Create new account Request new password You are here: Home » E-teams » Biocultural Species Conservation » Discussions » Can notions of culturally significant species be combined with Western science species conservation approaches to better conserve linked biological and cultural assets? Biocultural Species Conservation Public E-team SHARE THIS: Send Request To Join Overview Documents Discussions Members Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend Can notions of culturally significant species be combined with Western science species conservation approaches to better conserve linked biological and cultural assets?
Language:English
Score: 680850.4 - https://en.unesco.org/inclusivepolicylab/node/1964
Data Source: un
I believe that access to cultural education is vital to improving cultural literacy and intercultural relations across the region.”   (...) We hope to build one of the region’s most inclusive platforms for youth to connect and learn about each other’s culture.”   “I believe that creating welcoming, safe spaces and opportunities for dialogue and experience sharing is vital to getting more young people involved in cultural and cultural education initiatives. Providing youth with a chance to promote their own cultural heritage is a great first step but then it is important to connect them to each other in order to emphasize our similarities across cultures and build dialogue.”
Language:English
Score: 680422.75 - https://en.unesco.org/10th-une...-youth-forum/tamara_richardson
Data Source: un
This is but one indicator of the deep impact of culture on sustainable development. The 2030 Agenda acknowledged “the natural and cultural diversity of the world and recognize[d] that all cultures and civilizations can contribute to, and are crucial enablers of, sustainable development”. (...) The greatest paradox of today’s world is that while it has brought people closer and created vast networks of connectivity and inter-dependence, it has also spawned divisions and frictions among and within cultures. (...) The value of culture is universal and timeless, yet the way we engage with culture continues to evolve.
Language:English
Score: 680301.4 - https://www.un.org/ecosoc/site...osoc-president-21-may-2021.pdf
Data Source: un
As a result, such high levels of migration create challenges for passing on cultural heritage from one generation to another. Another fact is that while islanders integrate well into their new host societies, many feel a longing to connect to the culture and community of their home countries. (...) In 2015, David Eichert and Dennis Redeker, while interning at Harvard University’s Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society, thought about the uncertain future of island nations around the world - from the Caribbean to the Pacific - and they hoped that digital technologies could be an asset in safeguarding island cultures and communities. Out of these hopes, the Island Ark Project Foundation Inc. was founded to explore the ways in which the Internet can help preserve and foster cultural heritage by keeping people connected to each other. (...) In Palau, the project connected with a number of groups interested in digital ways of safeguarding intangible culture.
Language:English
Score: 679380.1 - https://en.unesco.org/interculturaldialogue/node/351
Data Source: un
As a result, such high levels of migration create challenges for passing on cultural heritage from one generation to another. Another fact is that while islanders integrate well into their new host societies, many feel a longing to connect to the culture and community of their home countries. (...) In 2015, David Eichert and Dennis Redeker, while interning at Harvard University’s Berkman Klein Center for Internet and Society, thought about the uncertain future of island nations around the world - from the Caribbean to the Pacific - and they hoped that digital technologies could be an asset in safeguarding island cultures and communities. Out of these hopes, the Island Ark Project Foundation Inc. was founded to explore the ways in which the Internet can help preserve and foster cultural heritage by keeping people connected to each other. (...) In Palau, the project connected with a number of groups interested in digital ways of safeguarding intangible culture.
Language:English
Score: 679380.1 - https://en.unesco.org/interculturaldialogue/blog/351
Data Source: un
Million-Euro scam More than one million euros’ worth of goods have been pilfered to date, UNESCO said, while Director-General, Audrey Azoulay, described cultural theft as a “lucrative global scourge” that was “in most cases connected to other forms of organized crime, including terrorism”.  It is 50 years since an international Convention was adopted to combat the illicit traffic in cultural property. Although African cultural heritage has long been the victim of looting and destruction, the Middle East has become a recent target in connection with conflict in Iraq and Syria.  (...) “Not only is it rife in Africa, whose cultural heritage has long been the victim of looting and destruction, but it has exploded more recently in the Middle East in connection with the conflicts in Iraq and Syria.”
Language:English
Score: 678946.97 - https://news.un.org/en/story/2020/07/1067542
Data Source: un
Anton Clarke | UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Skip to main content UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Menu Inclusive Policy Markers Learning E-teams Member search Think pieces Publications Podcasts Expert advice Invite a friend Work by region Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme Stay connected           UNESCO.org Log in User login Username or e-mail * Password * Create new account Request new password You are here: Home » Anton Clarke Public profile expert Overview of public expert profile Ask this expert Anton Clarke IPL expert Concordia University Primary tabs Overview (active tab) Contributions E-Teams Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend Introduction Active member of the Milieux Institute’s Media History Research Center. Expert My theoretical work broadly evaluates the intersections between cultural, media, and development policy at organizations like the Marshall Plan, the United States Information Service, and the OECD. (...) Fields of expertise: Communication and information/ICTs, Culture E-teams more Cultural Policy Fields of work Communication and information/ICTs Culture Fields of interest Communication and information/ICTs Culture Economic policy/inclusive economic development Education UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab We enable knowledge co-creation and translation into inclusive policies Stay connected           Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme WWW.UNESCO.ORG Disclaimer of use Privacy Policy Terms of use Contact us Protection of human rights : Procedure 104 Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend
Language:English
Score: 678821.8 - http://en.unesco.org/inclusivepolicylab/users/anton-clarke
Data Source: un
Anton Clarke | UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Skip to main content UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab Menu Inclusive Policy Markers Learning E-teams Member search Think pieces Publications Podcasts Expert advice Invite a friend Work by region Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme Stay connected           UNESCO.org Log in User login Username or e-mail * Password * Create new account Request new password You are here: Home » Anton Clarke Public profile expert Overview of public expert profile Ask this expert Anton Clarke IPL expert Concordia University Primary tabs Overview (active tab) Contributions E-Teams Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend Introduction Active member of the Milieux Institute’s Media History Research Center. Expert My theoretical work broadly evaluates the intersections between cultural, media, and development policy at organizations like the Marshall Plan, the United States Information Service, and the OECD. (...) Fields of expertise: Communication and information/ICTs, Culture E-teams more Cultural Policy Fields of work Communication and information/ICTs Culture Fields of interest Communication and information/ICTs Culture Economic policy/inclusive economic development Education UNESCO Inclusive Policy Lab We enable knowledge co-creation and translation into inclusive policies Stay connected           Quick links About the Lab About the MOST Programme WWW.UNESCO.ORG Disclaimer of use Privacy Policy Terms of use Contact us Protection of human rights : Procedure 104 Join Register Ask an expert Explore the inclusive policy markers Join an e-team Invite a friend
Language:English
Score: 678821.8 - http://en.unesco.org/inclusivepolicylab/user/6516
Data Source: un