Infrastructure and Climate Change in Latin America
Urban operators in areas with more than 300,000 inhabitants provide services to 60% of the urban population.
The same as for the majority of the countries in the region, in recent years climate change probably was not on Chile's initial infrastructure diary.
If the necessary resources are not allocated, it will be impossible to achieve the sustainable development goals.
"We have only got one planet". This is a phrase coined by Sergio Margulis, considered one of the leading experts in environmental economics in Brazil. Currently, he works as Senior Advisor of the Institute for Sustainability, based in Rio de Janeiro.
The reduction of global greenhouse gas emissions is essential to be able to manage the risks of climate change throughout the world
Aguas Andinas has caused a paradigm shift by transforming three water treatment plants in Santiago into “biofactories”.
Richard Damania is a senior economic advisor to the World Bank and the world's leading economist in water practice at the World Bank.
During the last four decades, we have exceeded our planet's capacity so much that we now have to act urgently to make that deficit good.
Latin America needs to allocate 5% of its GDP over the next decade to improve transport, energy and telecommunications systems.
Franz Rojas is coordinator of the Water Agenda and Vice President of Social Development of the Latin American development bank CAF.
The urban water cycle in Chile presents different realities, taking into account the enormous geographical and climatic diversity.
Interview with the responsible for the London Waste and Recycling Board's Circular Economy Programme and former director of the World Bank's Climate Change group.
The negative effects of climate change on access to water in certain regions of the world.
The sanitation services management model implemented in Chile has achieved coverage and quality levels as in no other country in Latin America.