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Finance for Biodiversity (F4B) aims to increase the materiality of biodiversity in financial decision-making, and so better align global finance with nature conservation and restoration.

F4B is a dual-purpose platform, both implementing its own activities across five work streams and making grants to support others to undertake work in these areas. 

Project Manager to support in driving the Sovereign Debt Workstream

- JOBS -

Come and work with F4B: Project Manager

Project Manager to support in driving the Sovereign Debt Workstream

At the 2020 Finance in Common Summit last week the Finance for Biodiversity Initiative's work on aligning development finance with biodiversity was highlighted. Carlos Manuel Rodriguez, CEO of the Global Environment Facility, Elizabeth Maruma Mrema, Executive Secretary of the UN Convention on Biodiversity and Jorim Schraven. Director Strategy, FMO Bank all highlighted the importance of development banks stress testing their portfolios for impacts on nature.

- NEWS -

Speakers at the Finance in Common Summit reference F4B work on development finance

At the 2020 Finance in Common Summit last week the Finance for Biodiversity Initiative's work on aligning development finance with biodiversity was highlighted. Carlos Manuel Rodriguez, CEO of the Global Environment Facility, Elizabeth Maruma Mrema, Executive Secretary of the UN Convention on Biodiversity and Jorim Schraven. Director Strategy, FMO Bank all highlighted the importance of development banks stress testing their portfolios for impacts on nature.

LONDON, Nov. 9 (F4B) – Development finance institutions (DFIs) worldwide are endangering nature worth an estimated US$1.1 trillion annually, and more than a quarter of their total US$11.2 trillion loan book is highly dependent on vulnerable ecosystems, found a study by Finance for Biodiversity (F4B), published on Wednesday.

- REPORT -

World’s development banks endangering vulnerable ecosystems worth US$1.1 trillion/year

LONDON, Nov. 9 (F4B) – Development finance institutions (DFIs) worldwide are endangering nature worth an estimated US$1.1 trillion annually, and more than a quarter of their total US$11.2 trillion loan book is highly dependent on vulnerable ecosystems, found a study by Finance for Biodiversity (F4B), published on Wednesday.

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