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2016 GAP Report® Presentation

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7th Annual Global Agricultural Productivity Report Release

Publié dans : Sciences
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2016 GAP Report® Presentation

  1. 1. CONSULTATIVE PARTNERS GHI MEMBER COMPANIES
  2. 2. GLOBAL AGRICULTURAL IMPERATIVE VOLATILE AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS CYCLES RISING CONFLICTCHANGING CLIMATE GROWING DEMAND VULNERABLE HEALTH
  3. 3. With the right policies, investments and science-based technologies and practices, WE CAN…
  4. 4. Managing Through the Booms and Busts AGRICULTURAL BUSINESS CYCLES
  5. 5. PRODUCTIVITY IS THE KEY
  6. 6. SUSTAINABLE AGRICULTURE  Satisfies human needs  Enhances environmental quality and the natural resource base  Sustains the economic viability of agriculture  Improves the quality of life for everyone in the ag value chain and society as a whole
  7. 7. STRATEGIES FOR PRODUCING MORE Expanding Land Intensifying Inputs Extending Irrigation Increasing Efficiency with Total Factor Productivity (TFP)
  8. 8. TOTAL FACTOR PRODUCTIVITY (TFP)
  9. 9. SOURCES OF TFP GROWTH-GLOBAL
  10. 10. SOURCES OF TFP GROWTH-HIGH INCOME
  11. 11. SOURCES OF TFP GROWTH-LOW INCOME
  12. 12. AFRICA’S FOOD DEMAND GAP IS GROWING
  13. 13. LATIN AMERICA’S POTENTIAL
  14. 14. Can Agriculture Feed the World and Mitigate Climate Change? Credit: UN FAO Niger
  15. 15. A CLIMATE CHANGE MITIGATION POWERHOUSE
  16. 16. GROWING MORE, SAVING FORESTS, EMITTING LESS
  17. 17. What is the Business Case for Climate Leadership? Credit: CIAT/Neil Palmer
  18. 18. GHI’S FIVE POLICY PRIORITIES
  19. 19. INVEST IN PUBLIC AG R&D AND EXTENSION EVERY PUBLIC DOLLAR invested in agricultural research in the U.S. provides at least $10 in economic benefits to society. On average, the Latin America and Caribbean region has met the UN recommendation to ALLOCATE 1% OF AG GDP to research and development.
  20. 20. TAKING IT TO THE FARMER Republic of Georgia Credit: Givi Pirtskhalava/World Bank Ghana and Kenya Credit: Technoserve Tanzania Credit: Winifrida Mayilla
  21. 21. EMBRACE, CUSTOMIZE & DISSEMINATE SCIENCE-BASED & INFORMATION TECHNOLOGIES AG BIOTECHNOLOGY IS A RANGE OF TOOLS including traditional breeding and genetic engineering, that alter living organisms, or parts of organisms, to make or modify products, improve plants or animals, or develop microorganisms for agricultural uses.
  22. 22. SMART, SCIENCE-BASED REGULATORY SYSTEMS  Promote innovation, entrepreneurship and competitiveness  Protect natural resources and the environment  Ensure consumer health and safety, and build trust
  23. 23. SMART, SCIENCE-BASED REGULATORY SYSTEMS Shared Responsibilities Farmers Input Suppliers, Processors and Retailers Government Media Consumers
  24. 24. HEALTHY PEOPLE=HEALTHY ANIMALS=HEALTHY PLANET ONE HEALTH PRECISION CONSERVATION BIO-INNOVATION Source: The BioAg Alliance
  25. 25. ENHANCE PRIVATE SECTOR INVOLVEMENT IN AGRICULTURE AND INFRASTRUCTURE DEVELOPMENT In low- and middle-income countries, 78% OF AG INVESTMENTS are capital investments MADE BY FARMERS THEMSELVES. There is a $1 TRILLION INVESTMENT GAP FOR INFRASTRUCTURE in low- and middle-income countries.
  26. 26. SECURING THE INDESPENSIBLE INPUTS Land Tenure Credit: Kelly Winquist/John Deere Improved Seeds, Fertilizer and Crop Protection Credit: Ann Steensland/GHI Water, Irrigation and Mechanization Credit: The Mosaic Company
  27. 27. SHARING RISK – EXPANDING OPPORTUNITY Project Ownership Transfer of U.S. Farmland (2014-2019) Credit: Charlie Baucom
  28. 28. Infrastructure and Finance Credit: Graham Crouch/World Bank A ROLE FOR THE PRIVATE SECTOR Urban and Informal Food SystemsValue Chain Development Credit: GAIN
  29. 29. Cultivate Partnerships for Sustainable Agricultural Growth and Improved Nutrition U.S. government has leveraged $100 BILLION IN PRIVATE SECTOR INVESTMENTS to address poverty, agricultural development and food security. Agricultural yields would INCREASE BY 30% IF WOMEN HAD EQUAL ACCESS to productive inputs.
  30. 30. The 4Ps: Public-Private-Producer Partnerships Why include producers?  To gain knowledge of local agroecological conditions and address community concerns and goals  To build local ownership by making producers full partners in the project design, management, monitoring and evaluation  To improve project sustainability through leadership capacity building Credit: SoilCares Foundation
  31. 31. Women Farmer Cooperatives WOMEN ARE THE KEY Partners in Improving Nutrition Credit: ICARDA Off the Farm and Out of the Kitchen Credit: Feed the Future Innovation Lab for Food Processing and Post-Harvest Handling
  32. 32. EXPAND REGIONAL AND GLOBAL TRADE AND HARMONIZE STANDARDS Reducing the COST OF GLOBAL TRADE BY 1 PERCENT increases GLOBAL INCOME BY $40 BILLION In Southern and Eastern Africa ONLY 1-IN-4 SMALL-SCALE FARMERS have access to QUALITY IMPROVED SEEDS
  33. 33. MAKING TRADE WORK NOW…AND IN THE FUTURE Keeping Labor and the Environment in Focus Building Capacity for Ensuring Food Safety Credit: IICA Investing in Trade Infrastructure
  34. 34. PUTTING IT ALL TOGETHER WITH PULSES

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