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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, fifth national reports or separate submissions 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.

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Results 1 to 44 of 44 results found  
Reference Target Related Aichi Target(s)
Afghanistan
Preliminary Target 3 Genetic diversity of crops, livestock and of harvested species of trees, fish and wildlife and other valuable species conserved, and associated indigenous and local knowledge maintained 13
Antigua and Barbuda
Target 13 By 2020, maintain genetic diversity of local plants by storing germ stocks for re-population should current stocks become contaminated. Maintain stocks of deer in Barbuda to ensure no mixing of breeds. 13
Belgium
Op. obj. 4c.5 Promote the ustainable use of genetic resources for food, and agriculture 13
Bhutan
National Target 13 By 2020, the genetic diversity of key cultivated plants and domesticated animals, including that of crop wild relatives are documented and conserved. 13
Brazil
National Target 13 By 2020, the genetic diversity of microorganisms, cultivated plants, farmed and domesticated animals and of wild relatives, including socio-economically as well as culturally valuable species, is maintained, and strategies have been developed and implemented for minimizing the loss of genetic diversity. 13
Cambodia
Target 20 By 2020, ensure genetic diversity of plants and animal (natural and domesticated species) has been protected and conserved In-situ and Ex-situ. 13
Cameroon
Target 12 By 2020, the genetic diversity of cultivated plants, domesticated animals, and their threatened wild relatives, including culturally valuable species, should be maintained and valorised. 13
France
Target 4 Preserve species and their diversity 12, 13
Georgia
National Target C.5. By 2020, the genetic diversity of farmed and domesticated animals, cultivated plants and of their wild relatives, including other socioeconomically as well as culturally valuable species, is maintained; strategies have been developed and implemented for safeguarding their genetic diversity 13
Greece
General Target 1 Increase knowledge for the assessment of biodiversity status 1, 12, 13, 14, 19
General Target 2 Conservation of national natural capital and ecosystem restoration 2, 5, 6, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15
General Target 3 Organisation and operation of a National System of Protected Areas and enhancement of benefits from their management 5, 6, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15
Guinea
Cible 1 D’ici à 2020, la diversité génétique des plantes cultivées, des animaux d’élevage et domestiques, y compris celle d’autres espèces qui ont une valeur socio-économique ou culturelle, est préservée. 13
Cible 2 D’ici à 2020, des stratégies sont élaborées et mises en oeuvre pour réduire au minimum l’érosion génétique et sauvegarder la diversité génétique des plantes cultivées, des animaux d’élevage et domestiques, y compris celle d’autres espèces qui ont une valeur socio-économique ou culturelle. 13
India
National Biodiversity Target 7 By 2020, genetic diversity of cultivated plants, farm livestock and their wild relatives, including other socioeconomically as well as culturally valuable species, is maintained, and strategies have been developed and implemented for minimizing genetic erosion and safeguarding their genetic diversity. 13
Ireland
Target 2 Legislation in support of tackling biodiversity loss in Ireland strengthened. (4 ACTIONS) 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15
Target 3 Knowledge on biodiversity and ecosystem services has substantially advanced our ability to ensure conservation, effective management and sustainable use by 2016. (13 ACTIONS) 1, 2, 5, 13, 14, 15, 17, 19, 20
Target 5 Optimize use of opportunities under agricultural, rural development and forest policy to benefit biodiversity 2011-2016. (9 ACTIONS) 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 12, 13, 14, 15, 18, 19, 20
Target 8 Harmful invasive alien species are controlled and there is reduced risk of spread of new species. (5 ACTIONS) 1, 2, 3, 5, 9, 12, 13, 19
Target 14 Stock levels maintained or restored to levels that can produce maximum sustainable yield. (6 ACTIONS) 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, 8, 10, 11, 12, 13, 19
Japan
Target C-2 Maintain a situation in the 2012 version of the Ministry of the Environment’s Red List in which no new extinct species (EX) appear (excluding species that are not found over an extended period of time for which a determination will be made over a span of 50 years or more) among the threatened species that are already known about, as well as preventing the population decrease for the known threatened species. For threatened IA species (CR) or threatened I species (CR + EN), which are the species in the greatest danger of going extinct, increase the number of species that will see their rank fall through a variety of initiatives compared to the Ministry of the Environment’s 2012 Red List by 2020. Such initiatives include setting in place habitat bases by means of promoting sustainable agriculture, forestry, and fisheries that take the proactive conservation of species and biodiversity into consideration. In addition, maintain the genetic diversity of crops, livestock animals, and wild species that are closely related to them, including those species that are valuable in a socioeconomic or cultural sense, by 2020. 12, 13
Namibia
Target 3.3 By 2020, Genetic diversity of cultivated plants and farmed animals is maintained and enhanced 13
Niger
Objectif stratégique 1 Conserver et exploiter durablement les écosystèmes, les espèces et les ressources génétiques 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20
Objectif stratégique 2 Réduire les pollutions diverses 1, 3, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 19, 20
Objectif Stratégique 4 Prendre en compte la diversité biologique dans les politiques et stratégies 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20
Objectif stratégique 5 Faire face aux effets des changements climatiques 1, 3, 13, 14, 15, 17, 18, 19, 20
Republic of Korea
Conservation of genetic diversity 13
Rwanda
Target 11 By 2020, the genetic diversity of local animal breeds and landraces as well as their wild relatives are conserved, thus in order minimizing genetic erosion. 13
Slovakia
Target C.4 By 2020, implement the measures of the Common Agricultural Policy that have positive effects on biodiversity at all cultivated areas so as to measurably improve the condition of species and habitat. 7, 13
South Africa
No genetically modified organisms posing a threat to biodiversity are released into the environment. 13
Environmental Risk Assessment Framework for GMOs has been developed and is routinely used. 13
Switzerland
Strategic Goal 4 By 2020, genetic impoverishment is decelerated and, if possible, halted. The conservation and sustainable use of genetic resources, including that of livestock and crops, is ensured. 13, 16
The former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia
Target 12 To improve in situ and ex situ protection of genetic resources of native species cultivated plants and domestic animals. 13
Target 13 To establish monitoring of biodiversity and natural processes. 9, 11, 12, 13, 19
Togo
Objectif 12 Réduire significativement d’ici à 2018 l’érosion génétique de la diversité génétique des plantes cultivées, des animaux d’élevage et des parents sauvages, des espèces à valeur socio-économique ou culturelle 13, 16
Uganda
By 2020, the genetic diversity of cultivated plants and farmed and domesticated animals and of wild relatives, including other social economically as well as culturally valuable species, is maintained and strategies have been developed and implemented for minimizing genetic erosion and safeguarding their genetic diversity. 13
By 2020, 30% of the genetic diversity of main crops, including their wild relatives and other socio-economically valuable plant species, conserved, while respecting, preserving and maintaining associated indigenous and local knowledge. 13
By 2020, Indigenous and local knowledge, innovations and practices associated with PGR documented, maintained or improved, as appropriate, to support customary use, sustainable livelihoods, local food security and health care. 13
By 2020, at least 2 partnerships established to ensure that wild harvested plant-based products are sourced sustainably. 13
By 2020, the importance of plant diversity and the need for its conservation incorporated into communication, education and public awareness programmes. 13
By 2020, network of community based PGR management initiatives established. 13
A well established framework for implementing the Multilateral System of accessing and benefit sharing of benefits arising from access and use of PGR BY 201 13
United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland
2020 Outcome (Scotland) Quality and quantity of our wildlife is improving and flourishing 7, 9, 12, 13, 14
2020 Outcome (Scotland) Sustainable land and water management 3, 4, 5, 7, 8, 12, 13, 14
 

  • United Nations
  • United Nations Environment Programme