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Recent news

Addressing climate displacement in the MENA region

How can MENA countries strengthen the resilience of their agricultural sectors to limit climate displacements?  

Global study paves the way for developing gender-transformative interventions

CGIAR’s research on gender and innovation, GENNOVATE offers insights into rural development programming in five continents

Documentary: Seeds of War

With the establishment of gene banks in Lebanon and Morocco in 2016, ICARDA is reconstructing its gene collections

Traditional grazing-management practice makes an impact in southern Tunisia

Policymakers should protect them for sustainable management of rangeland resources 

News and Events

Healthier and better performing lentil varieties using ICARDA germplasm are released in India and Nepal.

ICARDA – has sent more than 15,000 precious seeds back to the Seed Vault in Svalbard for safekeeping.

The challenge of land degradation is particularly felt in Tunisia, where soil erosion rate is high and affects 50% of its total surface.

A new partnership links  pulses research  outcomes to rural women  empowerment in  India. 

ICARDA celebrated the second ever Global Pulse Day, a global event to promote pulses .

The ICARDA-led research project “Development of sustainable production systems for the date palm in Gulf Cooperation Council Countries” was created in 2004 with the aim to improve date palm crop management, post-harvest processing and marketing of dates, to exchange

ABC Australia interviews Dr. Andrew Noble, Deputy Director Research, ICARDA 

New study reveals the potential of conservation agriculture across Tunisia’s degraded lands.

Innovations from agricultural research have solutions that add value to country investment plans tto  combat climate change and meeting Sustainable Development Goals. 

Are you an international expert or student interested in recent advanced studies concerning barley leaf diseases? Join ICARDA’s 2nd International Workshop on Barley Leaf Diseases (IWBLD) held in Rabat, Morocco, on April 5-7, 2017.

The genetic makeup of native plants and animals in drylands countries is well adapted to resist the harsh conditions that climate change brings – hotter, drier, less predictable and more extreme climate events. 

High-yielding, heat-tolerant and disease-resistant cereals and legumes are helping to fight climate change in Africa.

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