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Video guest: Josephine Mwangi

July 2019
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EDITO
Saturday, 20 July 2019
A campaign launched on 1st of March by SOS Faim and 5 other NGO's in support of fair trade and especially in support of small producers in the South, taking the example of coffee growers.

Founded in 1964 in response to an incitation by the FAO (The United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization), SOS FAIM is a non-governmental organization, active both in the developing and in the industrialised worlds. In the former, its objective is to raise the capacity of rural populations to improve on their living standards and to better control their own future. In the latter, through information programs, it works towards raising the awareness level of the public about the problems and predicaments of those populations
A Sustainable Impact Assessment (SIA) is a new kind of pre-emptive research undertaken during a trade negotiation. The idea is to identify the economic, social and environmental impacts of any given trade agreement. By informing negotiators of the possible effects, the research can help policy-makers to integrate sustainability into trade policy. SIAs can also provide material for the design of possible accompanying measures to maximise the positive impacts of an agreement and to reduce any negative impacts.

The EU launched the first Sustainability Impact Assessment in 1999, in anticipation of the new World Trade Organisation round of negotiations. Since then, the principle of doing such assessments has been enshrined in the European Commission’s broader commitment to Sustainable Development. So far, the EU is carrying out assessments for the WTO negotiations, for negotiations with African, Caribbean and Pacific countries, with Mercosur and the Gulf Cooperation Council countries. A methodology for SIAs has been developed from scratch and is regularly reviewed to ensure trade policy is designed in a way that meets the requirements of good governance.
The document entitled "Working Together for Global Justice - Sharing, Learning and Acting Together: CIDSE Strategic Framework 2005-08" outlines how CIDSE agencies will continue to advocacte on issues of debt, aid, trade and EU Development Policy. New priorities are advocacy work on global governance and security and development.

CIDSE is an alliance of 15 Catholic development organisations from Europe and North America.
Friday, 04 March 2005
Eurobarometer poll finds CAP support viewed positively in enlarged EU
Two thirds of European Union citizens support the recent shift in spending under the Common Agricultural Policy, according to the latest Eurobarometer opinion poll. In the first such survey to be carried out in the EU of 25 Member States, there was strong support for the move away from production support towards direct aid to farmers and greater assistance to the overall rural economy. The survey questioned 25,000 people in the 25 Member States between 22 November and 19 December 2004.
Thursday, 03 March 2005
The European Commission today announced its decision to launch a consultation process on a future maritime policy for the Union. In a communication presented jointly by President José Manuel Barroso and Commissioner Joe Borg, the Commission sets out the reasons behind this initiative. The communication says that the contribution that the sea makes to our livelihood and well-being is considerable as is the potential for economic growth. The challenge is to ensure that we make the most of this potential in a sustainable manner. An integrated approach would help avoid conflicts and optimise synergies between the various sea-based activities so as to boost their economic potential and safeguard the environment. It would also encourage greater stakeholders’ participation and enable all the parties concerned to consider the sea as a whole as well as understand the implications of each set of activities thereon. A Task Force, made up of Commissioners responsible for sea-related policies and chaired by Commissioner Borg, will prepare a consultation paper on a future maritime policy for the Union. The publication of this document, scheduled for the first half of next year, will launch an extensive consultation exercise as to possible options for a maritime policy for the Union. The Commission will then examine all the contributions and decide what shape and form the new policy should take before preparing proposals in this direction.