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Making REDD Work for the Poor

Making REDD Work for the Poor

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Published by: gruporeddperu on Mar 13, 2009
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Making REDD work for the poor - Draft Final Version August 2008
Making REDD work for the poor 
on behalf of the Poverty and Environment Partnership(PEP)Draft Final Version: Aug 2008
Leo Peskett (ODI) – corresponding author l.peskett@odi.org.uk David Huberman (IUCN)Evan Bowen-Jones (ODI Associate)Guy Edwards (ODI)Jessica Brown (ODI)
Acknowledgements: The authors would like to thank David Brown, Cecilia Luttrell, TimClairs, Lisa Curran, Phil Franks, Klas Sanders, Joshua Bishop, Charles McNeill, ElspethHalverson, David McCauley, Lera Miles and Maria Berlekom for their useful contributionsand comments1
 
Making REDD work for the poor - Draft Final Version August 2008
Contents
Contents ................................................................................................................................2Executive summary ...............................................................................................................5Understanding REDD-poverty linkages ..............................................................................5How REDD works ..............................................................................................................5The poverty implications of REDD .....................................................................................6Conclusions .......................................................................................................................81 Introduction ..........................................................................................................................92 The evolution of the REDD and poverty debate .................................................................122.1 Forests, carbon markets and social issues .................................................................122.2 How REDD works .......................................................................................................152.3 A framework for analysing REDD-poverty linkages .....................................................173 Designing REDD at international and national levels .........................................................213.1 Design issues in international REDD proposals .........................................................213.2 Design issues in national and sub-national REDD systems ........................................254 The poverty implications of REDD .....................................................................................274.1 Poverty implications of alternative international REDD design options ........................274.1.1 Poverty implications of reference scenarios or levels ...........................................274.1.2 Poverty implications relating to the scope of REDD systems ................................284.1.3 Poverty implications relating to international REDD frameworks ..........................304.1.4 Poverty implications of market or fund based systems .........................................304.1.5 Poverty implications of voluntary or regulated market approaches .......................324.1.6 Poverty implications of liability arrangements .......................................................344.1.7 Poverty implications relating to the spatial scale of REDD systems ......................354.1.8 Conclusions .........................................................................................................384.2 Cross-cutting concerns relating to all REDD design options .......................................394.2.1 Effects on food and commodity prices ..................................................................394.2.2 Knowledge and interpretation of opportunity costs ..............................................404.2.3 Stability and form of benefit flows .........................................................................414.2.4 Equity of benefit sharing arrangements ...............................................................414.2.5 Information availability and understanding ............................................................434.2.6 The role of carbon rights ......................................................................................434.2.7 Verification and compliance systems ....................................................................444.2.8 Corruption, accountability and transparency .........................................................464.2.9 REDD policies and measures ...............................................................................475 Conclusions .......................................................................................................................515.1 Making REDD work for the poor ..................................................................................525.2 Agenda for next steps .................................................................................................582

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