Type of event:
Type of news:
Type of programme:
Event start date:
Event end date:
Filter by wmo strategic priority:
Filter by regions:
336 contents match your search.
Bulletin nº Vol 70 (2) - 2021
Publish Date: 7 October 2021
Water impacts our daily lives directly or indirectly through its use for domestic and drinking purposes, agriculture, industry, hydropower, navigation, recreation, ecosystem management and much more.
Meteoworld : December 2021
By 2030, more than half of the world’s population is projected to be living under water stressed conditions and climate change is expected to further exacerbate these conditions and increase...
Water stress, water-related hazards and water quality pose increasing challenges to modern society. And yet, the capacity to monitor and manage this vital resource is fragmented and inadequate. Billions of people around the world also feel the impact of climate change through water.
Publish Date: 22 March 2022
Groundwater accounts for 99% of all liquid freshwater on Earth. However, this natural resource is often poorly understood and consequently undervalued, mismanaged and polluted. This year’s World Water Day on 22 March focusses on the vast potential of groundwater and the need to manage it sustainably by “making the invisible visible.”
The WMO World Weather Research Programme (WWRP) is advancing and promoting research activities on weather, its prediction and its impact on society. The improvements in science and operational predictions are...
Start date1 June 1998
Publish Date: 25 February 2022
The World Meteorological Organization WMO with its partners is preparing a project to establish hydrological monitoring and early warning system (EWS) for sustainable and fair water management and against water-related disaster risks like floods and drought in the Lake Chad basin. It seeks to improve water resource management for better climate resilience in the basin, which is severely affected by climate change.
Start date28 February 2022
End date11 March 2022
Extreme hydrometeorological events are affecting societies, economies and environments as never before in human history. Governments, science agencies, the humanitarian sector, emergency managers and decision-makers face an unprecedented challenge to...
Publish Date: 4 February 2022
More than two billion people face severe water shortages and a similar number have been affected by flooding over the past 20 years, with these challenges expected to rise in coming years due to climate change, growing populations and increased economic activity. Therefore, a global initiative led by the World Meteorological Organization (WMO) and coordinated by the UK Centre for Ecology & Hydrology (UKCEH) will enable communities across the world to better adapt to our changing water cycle.