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Achieving sustainable development in Jordan : country environmental analysis, Volume 1
Author:Cervigni, Raffaello; Naber, Helena; Country:Jordan;
Date Stored:2011/06/27Document Date:2010/01/01
Document Type:PublicationSubTopics:Environmental Economics & Policies; Transport Economics Policy & Planning; Water and Industry; Climate Change Mitigation and Green House Gases; Water Supply and Sanitation Governance and Institutions
Major Sector:Energy and mining; Public Administration, Law, and Justice; Agriculture, fishing, and forestry; Industry and trade; Water, sanitation and flood protectionRel. Proj ID:JO-Jordan - Country Environment Analysis -- -- P101291;
Region:Middle East and North AfricaReport Number:62860
Sub Sectors:General agriculture, fishing and forestry sector; General water, sanitation and flood protection sector; General industry and trade sector; General public administration sector; General energy sectorVolume No:1

Summary: This Country Environmental Analysis (CEA) has been developed by the World Bank in cooperation with the Government of Jordan. It aims to integrate environment into development and poverty reduction priorities. The CEA will be a vital instrument for designing Jordan's future policies, by integrating the economic policy tools in our decision making processes. As the latest economic crises and its implications have shown, an economic model that is based on consumption alone cannot be sustained; accordingly many countries identified the need to green their economics as the base for sustainable growth and development. Jordan's green economic initiative will enhance social integration, economic growth an environmental sustainability within one focused, measured and stable economic plan. Jordan is a small country that is rich in human capital; the 'green journey' will be a twenty years program to retrofit our infrastructure, to become energy, water and resource efficient. The recommendations identified in this document will be the main drivers for the environmental policies in the country. The issue of adequate incentives for better quantity management clearly remains important, but is not addressed in this report. After the national agenda was established, it appears that the reduction of water related subsidies and the creation of incentives for allocating water to higher value added uses are being recognized as necessities that public policies will address in the future.

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