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The Global Climate Observing System (GCOS) is a co-sponsored programme which regularly assesses the status of global climate observations and produces guidance for its improvement. It is co-sponsored by the...
Start date1 June 1992
WIGOS provides a framework for the integration and sharing of observational data from National Meteorological and Hydrological Services (NMHSs) and other sources.
Start date17 December 2015
Bulletin nº Vol 68 (1) - 2019
Publish Date: 17 April 2019
The vast majority of disasters are triggered by hydrometeorological hazards. Weather, climate and water impact society and all socioeconomic sectors. According to the Centre for Research on the Epidemiology of...
Publish Date: 13 June 2019
High quality data underpins scientists’ growing understanding of our climate. The World Meteorological Organization has therefore created a WMO Catalogue for Climate Data as a trustworthy source of internationally recognized datasets. It has also reinforced its support for historical weather stations which contain records which are vital for monitoring long-term climate change.
Publish Date: 7 June 2019
The World Meteorological Congress has approved the establishment of a Global Basic Observing Network (GBON), paving the way for a radical overhaul of the international exchange of observational data which underpin all weather, climate and water services and products.
Publish Date: 29 May 2019
Fact-finding mission makes recommendations for future resilience / The devastation caused by cyclones Idai and Kenneth which hit Mozambique within the space of a few weeks is a wake-up call about more high-impact tropical cyclones, coastal flooding and intense rainfall linked to climate change, according to the World Meteorological Organization (WMO).
Bulletin nº Vol 64 (2) - 2015
Publish Date: 3 December 2015
By S Castonguay WMO Secretariat Vladimir Ryabinin of the Russian Federation was appointed as the new Executive Secretary of the Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission (IOC) of UNESCO at the level of...
As the global population grows and the demand for water increases, it is critical to effectively and sustainably manage our limited water resources. To do so, we need to know where they are, in what quantity and quality, how variable they are, and how they will evolve in the foreseeable future.
Publish Date: 9 May 2019
Climate change, population increase, urbanization and environmental degradation are amplifying the impact of extreme weather, water and climate events such as tropical cyclones, floods and extreme heat on growing numbers of people. Improved early warning systems and more coordinated disaster risk reduction are more important than ever before.
Publish Date: 2 May 2019
A new project called EUROCLIMA+ : droughts and flooding- in the Andes has been launched.