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Building on the experience gained in implementing Millennium Development Goals – MDG, the United Nations has proposed a new agenda called Sustainable Development Goals – SDG. Its challenge is to structure, simultaneously and in a balanced way, global efforts for the eradication of poverty – which is considered the most significant global problem and an indispensable condition for sustainable development.

The interest in the effective integration of the economic, social and environmental dimensions of sustainable development is remarkable. Unlike the MDG and its proposed sectoral goals, the new agenda has a broad perspective, with commitments to both developing and developed countries. Furthermore, SDG must also respond to one of MDG’s sharpest criticism: “it was effective in helping to bring progress in aggregated indexes within countries, but it did not conceive instruments to ensure that these gains reach vulnerable or marginalised social groups”, as it says the MDG report issued by the UN in 2016.

SDG has a cross-cutting focus on tackling these social and environmental inequalities. Through an extensive agenda, entitled “Transforming our World: The 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development”, consisting of 169 goals out of 17 main objectives, the United Nations proposal covers the three dimensions of sustainable development: economic, social and environmental.

It openly proclaims poverty reduction, through the improvement of vulnerable populations quality of life and the responsible use of natural resources, focusing on environmental protection and technological development that embraces these issues as content. Likewise, it emphasises a global engagement in support of its implementation, shifting the meaningful role played by people, the private and the public sector.

Although the Goals for Sustainable Development have a universal nature, the dialogue with policies and activities at the regional and local levels is evident as the place for actions aimed at achieving the proposed goals. And it promotes private sector local managers as protagonists to raise social awareness and mobilisation. These local actors are essential for regional strategies definition, implementation and monitoring, and to succeed in reaching the goals and objectives of sustainable development.

The agenda emphasises that long-term solutions need special attention to the local dimension, its nuances and implications since many of the answers directly depend on local planning, participation and governance. The UN advocates in favour of local actors with a regional focus, mainly traditional and spiritual leaders, religious organisations, academia, the private sector and the civil society. In this way, SDG seeks to be a valuable agenda in addressing the root causes of poverty and environmental degradation.

Naté! supports and actively cooperate with the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals in all of our production process, in addition to fostering social and biochemical research in this field.

To achieve UN Sustainable Development Goals, it ought to have a transversal focus on addressing these social and environmental inequalities on the planet.


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