CEEP embraces a “soft path” to issues of water resources and ecosystems. It seeks to move beyond reliance upon supply-side approaches such as dams, reservoirs, and groundwater supply expansion, by focusing on conservation and the sharing of best management practices of water resources. CEEP incorporates concerns of social equity, conflict management, stream flow impacts and ecosystem sustainability in its research.
Society is considered to practice a water sustainability ethic when it meets the needs of existing and future populations equitably while simultaneously ensuring that habitats and ecosystems are protected. “Soft path” water strategies can create benefits for the environment, equity (including improved public health) and a sustainable economy (E3).
Graduate Study in Water Sustainability at CEEP
Enhancing resiliency and adaptive capacity of indigenous peoples to climate change risks in PhilippinesDr. Manuta is the recipient of 2014 CEEP Alumni Achievement Award and will chair this year’s annual EEPSA Conference.
Dr. Byrne interviewed by South Korean TVIn November 2013, Dr. John Byrne visited S. Korea as a member of the advisory panel on improving Seoul’s energy self-sufficiency. He was also interviewed by Arirang TV, a S. Korean TV.
MEEP Student draws parallels between Triangle Factory and Karachi’s Ali Enterprises factory firesStudent draws parallels between Triangle Factory & Karachi's Ali Enterprises factory fires.
CEEP researchers investigate SEU strategy for Indian cityAccording to a recent census report, the population in Thane, India, has more than doubled in 20 years.
White House recognizes the leadership of SEUs in Delaware and the District of ColumbiaSEUs recognized in commitments announced by President Obama and former President Clinton.