A Viewpoint in support of SDGs 3, 13, and 17, proposing a range of strategies for developing a 'public health playbook', to counter the 'corporate playbook' used by powerful commercial actors to protect their business interests at the expense of population health and wellbeing, including numerous health-harming and planet-harming industries, such as tobacco, alcohol, gambling, pharmaceuticals, ultraprocessed foods and beverages, firearms and weapons, automobiles, social media and technology, oil and gas, and chemicals.
Concerns over the impact of global meat production and consumption patterns are leading to increasing interest in alternative sources of protein.
Calculated emissions reductions possible through ecosystem restoration and shows they are insufficient to rely upon.
Indicate the importance of adopting longer-term timeframes and pathways to ensure that the necessary pre-conditions are in place for sustainability (including climate action) beyond the current 2030 Agenda.
Elsevier,

Electoral Studies,
Volume 79,
2022,
102499

Climate action seems to be more popular among those who vote.
This webinar series is supported by Elsevier journals to help advance science & engineering for a sustainable future for human and ecological health through global interactions. The focus of each webinar will support at least one of the 17 UN Sustainable Development Goals. See https://sdgresources.relx.com This specific webinar will focus on "Recent Progress on Urban Heat Mitigation Technologies" presented by Prof. Mat Santamouris, Distinguished Professor, Arts Design and Architecture, UNSW Sydney. Sign up for free here: https://cassyni.com/s/gsse
This Review supports SDGs 5 and 13, analysing the evidence on the effect of extreme weather events on gender based violence. Concluding that the increases in gender based violence during or after such events is linked to various factors, including economic instability, mental stress, and disrupted infrastructure.
The Paris Agreement goal of stabilizing temperature below 1.5C calls for a reduction of global energy consumption. Energy Efficiency policies are necessary but not sufficient to reduce energy consumption. Energy Conservation and Energy Sufficiency Policies complement Energy Efficiency policies, together they can reduce energy demand. The article presents some existing and new policies which address sufficiency. There is the need for coherent policy package with different types of policy instruments addressing efficiency and sufficiency.

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