Minister of Environment
Al-Mashat expressed that hosting COP 27 in Sharm El-Sheikh enhances the country’s leading position in Africa in terms of the green transformation, particularly in light of the 2050 National Climate Change Strategy.
The two sides discussed efforts for confronting climate change effects.
Cairo's Wadi Degla and Fayyoum protectorates will be closed during the spring celebrations.
NSWMP is part of Egypt's strategy to turn to green economy in light of the environmental dimension of Egypt's development strategy for 2030, the minister added.
Saeed added that the size of these projects is set to be upped to reach 100 percent throughout the coming three years.
Assar reviewed the efforts of the Ministry of Military Production to qualify recycling factories in a number of governorates to improve the cleaning level for the interest of the citizens.
They both agreed on continuous coordination between the officials of both ministries on reform plans for the public interest.
This funds the implementation of the Egyptian initiative to integrate the three environmental conventions: Biodiversity, desertification and climate change.
The mutual cooperation between the two countries aims at exchanging expertise in the field of environmental protection.
Sharm El-Sheikh will host the 14th Meeting of the Conference of the Parties to the UN Convention on Biological Diversity in November.
All of Egypt’s 30 official protectorates up for grabs and open for investment (the right of use for 5-10 years).
Egypt owns 30 nature reserves which cover 15 percent of its total land.
Egypt will host the 14th Meeting of the Conference of the Parties to the UN Convention on Biological Diversity.
The three ministers discussed supporting the development of Sinai and the region.
Minister of Environment attended the signing ceremony which was held on the fringe of the Economic and Social Council Forum on Financing for Development, currently in session in New York.
Jellyfish species which spread out lately on the Egyptian shores and the Mediterranean are not edible, according to jellyfish studying team member of Suez Canal University, Tarek Tmraz.