Published: Thursday, 01 December 2022

MSP4BIO Project Website Launched


We are happy to announce that the MSP4BIO Project website ( has been already launched. Please check out MSP4BIO website and introduce with project activities, pilots, publications, etc.

MSP4BIO Twitter account @MSP4BIO_project ( is also active! You can follow, share and tag it MSP4BIO project activities and results.


Published: Wednesday, 16 November 2022

EUCC D network webpage


Coastal Union Germany (EUCC-D) is the national branch of the Coastal & Marine Union and member of the EUCC-Baltic network. EUCC-D goal is to promote the sustainable development of coasts and seas in Germany. On their website, you can learn more about EUCC-D and their work, the services offered, browse coastal databases and, of course, find out how to become a member of EUCC-D!

Read more of the EUCC-D recent activities through their updated webpage:

UNEP Adaptation Gap Report 2022 published!

Published: Thursday, 17 November 2022


Excerpt: Climate change is landing blow after blow upon humanity and the planet, an onslaught that will only intensify in the coming years even if the world begins to bring down greenhouse gas emissions. UNEP’s Adaptation Gap Report 2022: Too Little, Too Slow – Climate adaptation failure puts world at risk finds that the world must urgently increase efforts to adapt to these impacts of climate change.

Read more: UNEP Adaptation Gap Report 2022 published!

To Save America’s Coasts, Don’t Always Rebuild Them

Published: Friday, 28 October 2022

A paper in the New York Times by CCMS Advisory Committee member Prof. Robert Young (Director of the Program for the Study of Developed Shorelines, Western Carolina University, USA)


Hurricane Ian is the latest devastating hurricane to confirm that coastal areas are failing to keep rebuilt or new development out of highly vulnerable areas. Local emergency managers know all too well which places in their communities should not be built back after a storm. But they are rebuilt, because the federal government and states provide multiple incentives to rebuild rather than to relocate. The assumption is that taxpayers will always be there to back up private investment after even predictable natural hazards.

Read more: To Save America’s Coasts, Don’t Always Rebuild Them

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