Sustainable Economies spotlighted at UN’s top environmental meeting in Nairobi

Stockholm, Sweden, March 14, 2019 – Over 4,700 heads of state, ministers, business leaders and senior United Nations (UN) officials are meeting in Nairobi, Kenya. All to therefore help move the global societies towards greater and sustainable economies. As a result, Bluewater, a leader in water technology is there. For they also have solutions for homes, businesses and public distribution had something to say.

Furthermore, he says bold decisions are needed. Needed to turn words into action. Thereby on a wide list of sustainability issues.

“The planet needs tough-minded resolutions that push harder for sustainable consumption and drive commitment to protect the marine and other planetary environments from plastic pollution,” said Bluewater founder and CEO Bengt Rittri.

Bluewater founder and CEO Bengt Rittri says planet needs tough-minded resolutions that push harder for sustainable consumption and drive commitment to protect the marine and other planetary environments from plastic pollution.

Bluewater founder and CEO Bengt Rittri says planet needs tough-minded resolutions. Tough to push harder for sustainable consumption and drive commitment. All to protect the marine and other planetary environments from plastic pollution.

The Swedish environmental entrepreneur echoed the words of UN Environment’s Acting Executive Director, Joyce Msuya. Joyce earlier said nations must start delivering real change. For starters by appealing for world leaders to move on from ‘past pledging and politicking’. Therefore to do things differently. So to enable the conditions for sustainable change to happen.

In conclusion, the fourth session of the United Nations (UN) UN Environment Assembly (UNEA-4) is taking place from 11-15 March 2019 in Nairobi, Kenya. Likewise and under the overall theme, ‘Innovative Solutions for Environmental Challenges and Sustainable Consumption and Production’. So therefore UNEA-4 will address:

  1. environmental challenges related to poverty and natural resources management. That’s including sustainable food systems. Also, food security and halting biodiversity loss;
  2. life-cycle approaches to resource efficiency, energy, chemicals and waste management; and

  3. innovative sustainable economies and business development. Especially at a time most importantly of rapid technological change.

Source: Bluewater