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Stockholm Agreement Upsc

. POPs tend to concentrate in living organisms through a process known as bioaccumulation. Although most of them are not soluble in water, they are easily soluble in adipose tissue, where their concentrations can be multiplied by 70,000 compared to the basic value The Stockholm Convention is a global agreement for the protection of human health and the environment from persistent organic pollutants (POPs). POPs are chemicals that remain intact for a long time in the environment, are geographically widespread, accumulate in the fatty tissues of living organisms and are toxic to humans and wild animals. POPs circulate all over the world and can cause damage anywhere. In implementing the Convention, Governments will take measures to eliminate or reduce releases of POPs to the environment. More than 152 countries have ratified the Convention and entered into force on 17 May 2004. India ratified the Stockholm Convention on 13 January 2006, in accordance with Article 25(4), which allowed it to remain in a position of non-participation by default, so that amendments in various annexes to the Convention cannot be applied unless an instrument of ratification/acceptance/approval or accession is expressly deposited with the UN depositary. Yes. Article 16 of the Convention requires that the effectiveness of the measures adopted by the Convention be evaluated at regular intervals. All projects are underpinned by cooperation with government and industry to provide a framework to support the effective reduction and elimination of POPs in industrial production.

Activities in this area include regulatory and policy guidance, the development of technical guidelines and capacity building to ensure sustainable industrial transformation in an economically and environmentally acceptable, sustainable and replicable manner. It also helps to build the capacity of public and private support bodies to help industry and SMEs implement their countries` national POPs implementation plans. Because of its ability to travel long distances, no government acting alone can protect its citizens and/or its environment from the harmful effects of POPs. UNIDO also has a responsibility to assist developing countries and countries with transitional economies in implementing the Stockholm Convention. It has played a leading role in the implementation of the Convention since its signature in 2001. Convention on Large-scale Transboundary Air Pollutants (LRTAP), Protocol on Persistent Organic Pollutants (POPs). Nine new POPs were added to the list of POPs under the Stockholm Convention under the CoP held in 2009. Annexes A, B and C have been amended to include the following chemicals in the form of POPs A.

The Stockholm Convention is a global agreement for the protection of human health and the environment against POPs The Global Environment Facility (GEF) serves as the funding mechanism for the following conventions: the Stockholm Convention focuses on the elimination or reduction of releases of POPs. It shall set up a system to combat additional chemical substances deemed unacceptable. Ultimately, the Convention points the way to a future free of dangerous POPs and promises to reorganise our economy`s dependence on toxic chemicals. Examples of persistent organic pollutants are: (1) aldrin; (2) chlordane; (3) DDT; (4) Dieldrin; (5) Endrin; (6) Heptachlor; (7) Hexachlorobenzene; (8) Mirex. In collaboration with industry, UNIDO helps optimize production processes to avoid PMI emissions, set up new facilities and production lines using PMI alternatives, and build and operate facilities for the safe management of materials containing POPs. . . .

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Stockholm Agreement Upsc

. POPs tend to concentrate in living organisms through a process known as bioaccumulation. Although most of them are not soluble in water, they are easily soluble in adipose tissue, where their concentrations can be multiplied by 70,000 compared to the basic value The Stockholm Convention is a global agreement for the protection of human health and the environment from persistent organic pollutants (POPs). POPs are chemicals that remain intact for a long time in the environment, are geographically widespread, accumulate in the fatty tissues of living organisms and are toxic to humans and wild animals. POPs circulate all over the world and can cause damage anywhere. In implementing the Convention, Governments will take measures to eliminate or reduce releases of POPs to the environment. More than 152 countries have ratified the Convention and entered into force on 17 May 2004. India ratified the Stockholm Convention on 13 January 2006, in accordance with Article 25(4), which allowed it to remain in a position of non-participation by default, so that amendments in various annexes to the Convention cannot be applied unless an instrument of ratification/acceptance/approval or accession is expressly deposited with the UN depositary. Yes. Article 16 of the Convention requires that the effectiveness of the measures adopted by the Convention be evaluated at regular intervals. All projects are underpinned by cooperation with government and industry to provide a framework to support the effective reduction and elimination of POPs in industrial production.

Activities in this area include regulatory and policy guidance, the development of technical guidelines and capacity building to ensure sustainable industrial transformation in an economically and environmentally acceptable, sustainable and replicable manner. It also helps to build the capacity of public and private support bodies to help industry and SMEs implement their countries` national POPs implementation plans. Because of its ability to travel long distances, no government acting alone can protect its citizens and/or its environment from the harmful effects of POPs. UNIDO also has a responsibility to assist developing countries and countries with transitional economies in implementing the Stockholm Convention. It has played a leading role in the implementation of the Convention since its signature in 2001. Convention on Large-scale Transboundary Air Pollutants (LRTAP), Protocol on Persistent Organic Pollutants (POPs). Nine new POPs were added to the list of POPs under the Stockholm Convention under the CoP held in 2009. Annexes A, B and C have been amended to include the following chemicals in the form of POPs A.

The Stockholm Convention is a global agreement for the protection of human health and the environment against POPs The Global Environment Facility (GEF) serves as the funding mechanism for the following conventions: the Stockholm Convention focuses on the elimination or reduction of releases of POPs. It shall set up a system to combat additional chemical substances deemed unacceptable. Ultimately, the Convention points the way to a future free of dangerous POPs and promises to reorganise our economy`s dependence on toxic chemicals. Examples of persistent organic pollutants are: (1) aldrin; (2) chlordane; (3) DDT; (4) Dieldrin; (5) Endrin; (6) Heptachlor; (7) Hexachlorobenzene; (8) Mirex. In collaboration with industry, UNIDO helps optimize production processes to avoid PMI emissions, set up new facilities and production lines using PMI alternatives, and build and operate facilities for the safe management of materials containing POPs. . . .