Population et Développement en Afrique : Indicateurs essentiels (Comprendre les évolutions en cours)
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La révolution des données : l′Afrique doit s′en saisir pour accélérer son développement socioéconomique !




Population totale

Population totale urbaine

Population totale rurale

Sources de données : quelle fiabilité en Afrique?

Indices démographiques



Morbidité : comment réduire la mortalité



Sujets connexes



Espérance de vie : toujours des progrès

OMDs et démographie

La santé dans les OMD

Quelques concepts importants

Glossaire démographique

Transition démographique

Population optimum : choix entre quantité et qualité

Sujets émergeants

Migration internationale : les nouvelles perspectives

Politiques de population : quoi de neuf?

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A United Nations Declaration for 2015

Recent thinking around the post-2015 development agenda has focused on the goals and targets of a follow-on set of Millennium Development Goals for the period 2010–2030. These are important discussions that have clarified potential areas for goals and the plausibility of particular targets. But another approach to the post-2015 agenda is to think about what would replace the Millennium Declaration itself—after all, that is how the process worked last time.
One big benefit of the approach of leading with the declaration is that the diplomats and world leaders at the UN General Assembly could spend their time considering the broad framework for progress over the 2010–2030 period rather than getting bogged down in technical issues of how to measure progress in specific, plausible, numerical, and time-bound indicators across all areas. Just like in 2001, a detailed target- and indicator-setting process could follow on from a new declaration that provided the framework. And as with the original MDGs, that process could be delegated to technical working groups of the UN in the year after the declaration.
This CGD Essay is a proposal for the draft text of such a declaration—with comments on the side. It is under a Creative Commons license, so the Secretary General can just cut and paste it onto UN letterhead if that’s easiest. But seriously: although this may be far off from a plausible or even a desirable text, the approach might be an alternate way to think about how to get to a successful global development agenda for 2016 and on.
The Solutions Network mobilizes scientific and technical expertise from academia, civil society, and the private sector in support of sustainable development problem solving at local, national, and global scales.
The scale of the global sustainable development challenge is unprecedented. The fight against extreme poverty has made great progress under the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs), but more than 1 billion people continue to live in extreme poverty. Inequality and social exclusion are widening within most countries. As the world population is estimated to rise to 9 billion by 2050 and global GDP to more than US$200 trillion, the world urgently needs to address the sustainable development challenges of ending poverty, increasing social inclusion, and sustaining the planet.
The UN Secretary-General announced the launch of the United Nations Sustainable Development Solutions Network (SDSN) on August 9, 2012.
The Solutions Network mobilizes scientific and technical expertise from academia, civil society, and the private sector in support of sustainable-development problem solving at local, national, and global scales. This Solutions Network accelerates joint learning and helps to overcome the compartmentalization of technical and policy work by promoting integrated approaches to the interconnected economic, social, and environmental challenges confronting the world. The SDSN works closely with United Nations agencies, multilateral financing institutions, as well as other international organizations.
The Network is structured around 12 Thematic Groups of global experts that work to identify common solutions and highlight best practices. They also provide technical support to the High-level Panel of Eminent Persons on the Post-2015 Development Agenda.
The SDSN has started launching Solutions Initiatives projects to pilot or roll-out practical approaches to sustainable development challenges and assist countries in developing sustainable long-term development pathways.