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
The National Green Growth Roadmap
Cambodia, 2009
by: Cambodia

The National Green Growth Roadmap puts forward an implementation plan of the national and local sustainable development strategy for all policy areas in the Kingdom of Cambodia. It provides a supporting framework for environmentally sustainable and socially inclusive development and growth in Cambodia that aims to strengthen environmental cooperation concerning national and international environmental policy through the sharing of ideas and experiences whilst contributing towards the Millennium Development Goals and National Sustainable Development Objectives.

The strategy builds on ESCAP’s definition of green growth that emphasises ecologically sustainable economic progress to foster low‐carbon, socially inclusive development. To this end, the roadmap proposes potential paths for short, medium and long‐term implementation of green growth in Cambodia that will help the country to improve resilience and decrease vulnerability to climate change. The strategy is based largely around ESCAP’s holistic Green Growth Approach which states that the economy, the environment and society are not mutually exclusive but rather interdependent, deeply intertwined and integral components of one another.