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The primary objective of the project is to generate reliable, relevant, timely and actionable information on climate, peace and security risks for specific countries and regions on the UN Security Council agenda. Its main product is a series of fact sheets on countries on the agenda of the Security Council.
The project will stimulate global networking among researchers and policymakers through a series of dialogues, and it aims to establish a Nordic and Baltic Climate, Peace and Security Network.
The project is co-led by Dr. Cedric de Coning at NUPI (email@example.com) and Dr. Florian Krampe at SIPRI (Florian.Krampe@sipri.org).
Further reading on the network here.
Sign up for news and information from the CPSR project here!
Afghanistan is highly vulnerable to the effects of climate change, with more frequent extreme weather events and temperatures that are increasing faster than the global average. These factors, coupled with the legacy of four decades of war, a complex humanitarian emergency and an economic crisis since the Taliban’s takeover of the government in August 202...
In this updated Fact Sheet from the joint NUPI and SIPRI Climate-related Peace and Security Risks Project (CPSR) team explore the nexus between climate change, peace and security in Afghanistan.
After to intense years, Norway is now stepping down from its role as an elected member of the UN Security Council. In this article we have gathered what NUPI has researched and published during this period.
One of the key themes that emerged from the just concluded COP27 is the recognition that climate change does not only exacerbate the causes and effects of conflict, but also impacts the capacity of communities and institutions (the African Union or the United Nations, for example) to help make, keep, and build peace in specific contexts.
The Norwegian Institute of International Affairs (NUPI) is looking for a researcher/senior researcher with a professional interest and background in the relationship between climate change other environmental factors and peace and security.
An international expert-level panel discussed how global crises such as climate-related disasters and the Russian Invasion of Ukraine affect food production, energy supply and security – as well as challenges in global governance in the face of these crises.
In this new Fact Sheet, researchers from NUPI and SIPRI’s joint Climate-related Peace and Security Project (CPSR) explore the nexus between climate change and security in Sudan.
A talk by Cesare Scartozzi.
Climate-related peace and security risks are receiving increased attention on the international arena. But how do we ensure that different academic disciplines work together on the challenge of preventing future wars on conflict related to climate change? NUPI and SIPRI’s joint Climate-Related Peace and Security Risks (CPSR) project explored this issue in a webinar held on 24 November.
How does climate change affect peace and security in Afghanistan? NUPI and SIPRI, under the Climate-related Peace and Security Risks project have published a new fact sheet on this topic. Read it here.
IPI, NUPI and SIPRI co-host webinar on Climate-related Security Risks.
NUPI and SIPRI, under the Climate-related Peace and Security Risks project have worked on understanding the interlinkages between climate, peace and security in Mali. Read more in a new fact sheet which contains recommendations on addressing climate change.
A new collaborative NUPI-SIPRI project examines how climate change affect peace and security in states and regions on the UN Security Council's agenda. On 4 February, the project launched its first fact sheet, looking into Somalia.
How does climate change affect peace and security in South Sudan?
NUPI and SIPRI, under the Climate-related Peace and Security Risks project have worked on understanding the interlinkages between climate, peace and security in the Sahel-region.
The Sahel region is highly exposed to climate change, but national and local factors mean that climate change will have differentiated impacts across the region. The region will gradually become hotter, with some areas experiencing increased, but erratic, rainfall.
Junior Research Fellow
Florian Krampe, SIPRI
Kheira Tarif, SIPRI