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Working Group for GPC

FACCE-JPI working on 2018–2020 actions and perspectives

Following the Evaluation of Joint Programming to Address Grand Societal Challenges report, released by the Expert Group set by the European...
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FACCE-JPI Newsletter May 2017

FACCE-JPI Newsletter for May 2017 has been published

FACCE-JPI Newsletter for May 2017 has been published.
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FACCE-JPI projects booklet

FACCE-JPI funded project results presented in a booklet

FACCE-JPI actions relate to the impact of climate change on agriculture and food security through short-term research projects whose scientific...
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Food & Nutrition security: COLLABORATION FACCE-JPI, JPI Oceans AND JPI HDHL

Food & Nutrition security: COLLABORATION FACCE-JPI, JPI Oceans AND JPI HDHL

Ensuring Food and Nutrition Security is a complex issue, requiring an integrated food systems perspective. Food and Nutrition Security bridges a...
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Valorisation workshop press announcement

Researchers funded through FACCE-JPI join forces to provide recommendations to tackle climate change

The Joint Programming Initiative on Agriculture, Food Security and Climate Change (FACCE-JPI) tackles the grand societal challenges related to...
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Welcome to FACCE JPI

Why Agriculture, Food Security and Climate Change?

Agriculture, food security and climate change pose key challenges for the world. The 2007-2008 world food crisis was a stark reminder that all countries need to build more resilient food systems in the light of expected (and unexpected) changes ahead. Research must play a leading role in bringing solutions. Europe has and continues to develop knowledge and technologies to underpin sustainable and competitive food production systems.

Agriculture (including forestry and aquaculture) are highly exposed to climate change – the variability of crop yields has already increased as a consequence of extreme climate events, such as the summer heat of 2003 and the spring drought of 2007 in Europe. However the agriculture and forestry sectors also offer the potential of mitigation of nitrous oxide (N2O) and methane (CH4) emissions, while reducing greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions associated with indirect land use change and the development of verifiable GHG mitigation and carbon sequestration measures. Agriculture has to meet a demand for food which is estimated to rise globally by 50% by 2030 and to double by 2050, due to population growth, urbanisation and increased affluence in many societies.

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