Main Milestones
2015
Addis Ababa Action Agenda
Sendai Framework for Disaster Risk Reduction
Transforming our world: the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development
Paris Agreement
2014
SIDS Accelerated Modalities of Action (SAMOA) Pathway
2013
High-level Political Forum on Sustainable Development
2012
United Nations Conference on Sustainable Development, RIO +20: the Future We Want
2010
Five-year review of the Mauritius Strategy of Implementation: MSI+5
2005
BPOA+10: Mauritius Strategy of Implementation
2002
World Summit on Sustainable (WSSD) Rio+10: Johannesburg Plan of Implementation
1999
Bardados Programme of Action (BPOA)+5
1997
UNGASS -19: Earth Summit +5
1994
Bardados Programme of Action (BPOA)
1993
Start of CSD
1992
United Nations Conference on Environment and Development: Agenda 21
1987
Our Common Future
1972
United Nations Conference on the Human Environment (Stockholm Conference)
Creation of UNEP
Rio+20 Policy Brief: A green economy for a planet under pressure
Planet under pressure (IGBP), 2012
by: Planet Under Pressure (IGBP)

This policy brief by Planet under Pressure is one of nine policy briefs produced by the scientific community to inform the Rio+20 United Nations Conference on Sustainable Development. The brief suggests that the current concept of the egreen economyf is based on a traditional and trickle]down economic growth theory which has rendered it inadequate. In this light, the document sets out a series of guidelines for the social and technological transformation needed for a new economic system:


1. Find common agreement on an agreed set of planetary boundaries that the global society should not cross.

2. Establish a common set of rules for the global economic system that emphasises not short]term monetary benefits, but long]term sustainable well]being.

3. Allow all countries to give their citizens access to the six key instrumental freedoms.

4. Establish a set of rules on technology transfer and development, which would enable technology to be either developed or adapted locally.

5. Measure country progress by establishing a new set of accounts that track well]being and not just economic performance.