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42 contents match your search.
Bulletin nº Vol 68 (1) - 2019
Publish Date: 23 April 2019
Since 1990 and the publication of the First Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), tens of thousands of scientists have come together to deliver the latest...
Coordinating the global system of telecommunication facilities and arrangements for the rapid collection, exchange and distribution of observations and processed information within the framework of the World Weather Watch Programme.
Start date1 June 1967
Publish Date: 16 September 2019
On this year’s International Day for the Preservation of the Ozone Layer, WMO highlights the coordinated efforts to measure and analyze ozone layer through its Global Atmosphere Watch network in support of environmental policy.
Bulletin nº Vol 64 (1) - 2015
Publish Date: 2 March 2015
The present Global Framework for Climate Services (GFCS) with a vision “to enable society to better manage the risks and opportunities arising from climate variability and change, through the development and incorporation of science-based climate information and prediction into planning, policy and practice” carries forward and builds on the solid foundation laid by the Climate Information and Prediction Services (CLIPS) project.
Publish Date: 12 April 2019
WMO’s Global Atmosphere Watch (GAW) Programme is marking its 30th anniversary this year. The programme, which embraces about 100 countries, aims at forging an integrated global understanding of atmospheric composition and change. It coordinates observations across local to global scales, driving high quality and high-impact science while co-producing society relevant products and services.
Publish Date: 9 April 2019
Information and Communications Technology (ICT) is critical to managing the complex, dynamic operations that evolve in disaster environments, WMO Assistant Secretary-General Wenjian Zhang told the World Summit on the Information Society (WSIS) Forum.
Publish Date: 28 February 2019
Increasing levels of airborne pollutants deposited either through gravity (i.e. free-falling) or washed out by rain can result in detrimental effects to crops, human health and vulnerable ecosystems by altering critical and delicate chemical balances. Identifying areas most at risk and which would most benefit from measures to control excessive pollutant load is crucial.
Publish Date: 8 February 2019
The full Scientific Assessment of Ozone Depletion is now available. It shows that actions taken under the Montreal Protocol have led to decreases in the atmospheric abundance of controlled ozone-depleting substances (ODSs) and the start of the recovery of stratospheric ozone.
Bulletin nº Vol 64 (2) - 2015
Publish Date: 4 December 2015
By Kyra Bell-Pasht 1 and Dana Krechowicz 2 Over the course of human history, weather patterns have greatly influenced the growth of commerce and communities. But in a world experiencing...