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Sönke Kreft, David Eckstein, Lukas Dorsch & Livia Fis cher , Eds.: Germanwatch e.V., (2015)

Briefing Paper: Who Suffers Most From Extreme Weather Events? Weather-related Loss Events in 2014 and 1995 to 2014 The Global Climate Risk Index 2016 analyses to what extent countries have been affected by the impacts of weather-related loss events (storms, floods, heat waves etc.). The most recent data available - from 2014 and 1995–2014 - were taken into account. The countries affected most in 2014 were Serbia, the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan as well as Bosnia and Herzegovina. For the period from 1995 to 2014 Honduras, Myanmar and Haiti rank highest.

The impact of disasters on agriculture and food security

Food and Agriculture Organization, (2015)

Surge in climate change-related disasters poses growing threat to food security


Tara Neville, Diarmid Campbell-Lendrum, Marina Maiero et al., Eds.: World Health Organization, (2015)

To protect health from risks derived from climate change, decision-makers (going from national leaders to individual citizens) need access to the best information possible on the risks and the opportunities for action. This report accompanies a set of country profiles on climate change and health. It provides an overview of the global consequences of collectively acting, or failing to act, to address climate change and its associated health risks.

Protecting health from climate change. Connecting science, policy and people

World Health Organization, (2009)

A new report from WHO presents an overview of the science of the links between climate change and human health. It provides an update of the evidence on health risks caused by climate change, describes which populations are most vulnerable, and outlines the actions that will be necessary to protect health from climate change. Although climate change presents a very serious threat to global public health, the key messages of the report are positive. The health sector already has at its disposal a number of effective interventions that would save lives now and reduce vulnerability to climate change in the future. In addition, there are many policy options in sectors such as transport and energy production, that could simultaneously improve health and reduce emissions of greenhouse gases that cause climate change. The report notes the rapid increase in engagement by the health community on climate change and health, and outlines priority actions to further support healthy and sustainable development.

El Niño and Health

R Sari Kovats et al., Eds.: World Health Organization, (1999)

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