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Find National Targets

The national targets (or equivalent) presented in this database are taken from the NBSAPs received since COP-10 and provide examples of national targets established by Parties that contribute to the implementation of the Aichi Biodiversity Targets. The mapping of national targets to the Aichi Biodiversity Targets by the Party concerned is indicated in the last column “Related Aichi Target(s)”. All Parties are encouraged to undertake this mapping exercise and to submit this information to SCBD for incorporation in this database.

In addition, national biodiversity targets (primarily quantitative), and other relevant targets, for 2010 and beyond 2010, based on the information provided in the fourth national reports and other related information published by countries, are available here. Although these targets have not been specifically established within the framework of the Aichi Biodiversity Targets, certain national targets can nevertheless be linked to the Aichi Biodiversity Targets and the 2020 implementation framework.

Search Criteria
Results 1 to 20 of 20 results found  
Reference Target Related Aichi Target(s)
Belgium
Op. obj. 4c.2 Enhance and encourage the role of farmers as biodiversity actors 1
Op. obj. 4c.4 Promote the integration of biodiversity into rural development 1
Op. obj. 4d.1 Promote the implementation of good fishing practices in the North Sea, favourable to fish protection and their habitats, including the implementation of the Common Fishery Policy 1
Op. obj. 4f.1 Promote the conservation of forest biodiversity through independent credible forest certification systems that provide a guarantee for sustainable forest management 1
Op. obj. 4g.1 Promote integrated management of hunting grounds in cooperation with farmers, foresters and environmental NGOs and the application of good hunting practices 1
Op. obj. 4g.2 Promote the involvement of hunters as biodiversity actors 1
Op. obj. 5.3 Ensure that this Strategy is taken into account in decision-making and policy discussions and encourage the development and use of guidelines for the integration of biodiversity into all relevant sectoral policies 1
Obj. 8 Involve the community through communication, education, public awareness and training (all operational objectives) 1
Op. obj. 9.3 Ensure full compliance with and enforcement of the environmental liability regime (i.e. Directive 2004/35 CE on environmental liability) towards biodiversity offences 1
Brazil
Meta Nacional 1 Até 2020, no mais tardar, a população brasileira terá conhecimento dos valores da biodiversidade e das medidas que poderá tomar para conservá-la e utilizá-la de forma sustentável. 1
Cameroon
Target 1 By 2020, at least 80% of the population are aware of the importance of biodiversity with an increased knowledge on the link and impact of human activities on the major ecosystems. 1
Target 2 By 2020, significant increase in the contribution of scientifically-based information into biodiversity decision making processes and management interventions. 1, 19
France
Target 1 Foster, enrich and share a nature-oriented culture 1
Iraq
Target 1 By 2020, 25% of urban and rural people have awareness of the status of biodiversity, its benefits for people, the pressures that affect it, and the actions they can take for its conservation and sustainable use. 1
Target 2 By 2020, 50% of policy makers and planners have awareness of the status of biodiversity, its benefits for people, the pressures that affect it, and the actions they can take for its conservation and sustainable use. 1
Target 3 By the end of 2015, a national survey of tools used for public awareness of biodiversity is completed. 1
Target 4 By 2020, the use of tools (films, publications, educational programmes, guidance materials, and training) for raising awareness of biodiversity is improved with locally defined, area based and targeted awareness programs (e.g. governorate level). 1
Japan
Target A-1 Have a diverse array of actors such as governments, local municipalities, businesses, private organizations and citizens recognize the importance of the conservation and sustainable use of biodiversity and autonomously reflect this in their respective actions, thereby achieving the “mainstreaming of biodiversity across society” and reducing the fundamental causes of biodiversity loss through actions taken by diverse actors, by 2020 at the latest. 1, 2, 3, 4
Switzerland
Strategic Goal 7 By 2020, sufficient knowledge about biodiversity is available to society and provides the basis for the universal understanding of biodiversity as a central pillar of life, and for its consideration in relevant decision-making processes. 1, 19
Uganda
By 2018, at the latest, people are aware of the values of biodiversity and the steps they can take to use it sustainably. 1
 

  • United Nations
  • United Nations Environment Programme