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This is according to the German Olympic Sports Confederation, the umbrella organization for German sport. Calculations from Environmental Action Germany suggest that in the 2018/19 season alone, more than nine million disposable cups were used in just the first and second German national football leagues. According to a study carried out by the IcoachKids+ project, across Europe, boys usually take on a much more active role in sport than girls. But there is another way, a better way. This is the core message of the “Goals Need Actions - Sport in the West” (“Ziele brauchen Taten – Sport im Westen”) campaign, which aims to promote the 17 Global Sustainable Development Goals set by the international community in 2015 as part of the 2030 Agenda. The campaign was launched by RENN.west, one of the four Regional Hubs for Sustainability Strategies (RENN) in Germany. These hubs support anyone who wants to advance solutions for the future. The starting point is information. RENN.west has enlisted the help of 17 well- and less well-known athletes who will all draw attention to one of the 17 goals in a series of short video messages. Among them, boxer Regina Halmich.

Fighting for women’s rights

The clip shows Halmich stepping into the ring and asking: “What’s the difference between a fight in the ring and a fight at home?”. Instantly, she answers: “In a fight at home, there are no rules”. She goes on to explain that around one in six women experience physical or sexual violence in a relationship, and concludes: “Together with you, I want to fight for women’s rights and to achieve greater gender equality”. This is in line with Goal 5 of the 17 Sustainable Development Goals. Additional clips show the other “faces of sustainability” playing their sport. All the videos, which anyone can share on social media, are structured in the same way: question, answer and explanation, all rounded off with an appeal. Swimmer Britta Steffen, for example, front crawls a length and asks: “What’s the difference between a seahorse in the sea and a child in the pool?” Representing Sustainable Development Goal 14 “Life Below Water”, Steffen is talking about the waste littering our oceans and referencing the seahorse swimming badges children in Germany earn for swimming progress. The celebrities didn’t hesitate to get involved, says Mona Rybicki, part of the team running the campaign at LAG 21 NRW. On the contrary, “most of them said they thought it was great to be able to actually do something as they’d already been thinking about how they could help shape the future for a long time”. Decathlete Frank Busemann calls for an end to hunger, while table tennis player and wheelchair user Holger Nikels motivates people to protect the climate.  And there are many more. Rybicki believes: “We’ve hit a nerve”. Indeed, athletes themselves are affected by climate change and other issues and have to consider how they can defend themselves against heat, for example. Is the answer, then, to plant more trees around sports grounds to give them more shade. Or do we need to reschedule training times and set up sunscreen dispensers? There is no shortage of recommendations, but that’s just one part of it. Clubs and sports fans have long been looking for ideas on how to become not just more climate-friendly, but also more ecological and inclusive – that is to say more sustainable overall. In Germany alone there are around 90,000 sports and athletics clubs with 27 million members and the power to make a huge difference. “There’s a lot already going on, but if you think of the challenges facing society, it’s just not enough”, adds Rybicki.

Common good clause in football

Football clubs like Werder Bremen, VfB Stuttgart or TSG Hoffenheim all purchase green energy, for example, and have solar power systems in place. However, the champion of sustainability among the German professional clubs is surely VfL Wolfsburg. As part of a whole range of measures, the club has banned disposable cups and switched to reusable ones instead. It has signed the “Sports for Climate Action” climate protection agreement and committed itself to the United Nations’ “Race to Zero” initiative. Examples like this show just what is possible. Now, the campaign aims to raise awareness by slowly introducing those breaking new ground and publishing background information. Equally, sports journalist and stadium commentator Arnd Zeigler will be regularly publishing interviews until the end of August 2021 under the motto: “Passion meets mindset”. These interviews will focus on the subjects’ impressions and ideas of how best to anchor sustainability in the world of sport. Jan Lehmann, 1. FSV Mainz 05 Board Member for Finance and Commerce, believes, for example, that the German Bundesliga can reach climate neutrality by 2030. Andreas Rettig, CEO of FC Viktoria Köln, explains the common good clause that contractually prescribes player social engagement in his club – be that donating blood, caring for the elderly or visiting children’s homes and nurseries. He is convinced that: “Sustainability is like nurturing young talent – you’re investing in the future!”. RENN.west warmly invites all interested parties to the Conference for the Future (“Zukunftskonferenz”) on 4 October 2021 to jointly develop further ideas on how to make sport sustainable. After all, the ultimate aim of the campaign is to face the future as a team by sharing ideas and networking. More information on the “Goals Need Actions” campaign can be found on the website or on FacebookTwitter and Instagram." ["post_title"]=> string(46) "Improving sustainability: On the home straight" ["post_excerpt"]=> string(303) "Green energy, reusable packaging and social engagement – clubs, athletes and their fans can all play a major role in sustainable development. A great example of this is RENN.west’s “Goals Need Actions – Sport in the West” campaign. Among those breaking new ground are prominent football clubs." ["post_status"]=> string(7) "publish" ["comment_status"]=> string(6) "closed" ["ping_status"]=> string(6) "closed" ["post_password"]=> string(0) "" ["post_name"]=> string(45) "improving-sustainability-on-the-home-straight" ["to_ping"]=> string(0) "" ["pinged"]=> string(0) "" ["post_modified"]=> string(19) "2021-12-08 08:39:34" ["post_modified_gmt"]=> string(19) "2021-12-08 07:39:34" ["post_content_filtered"]=> string(0) "" ["post_parent"]=> int(0) ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://www.nachhaltigkeitsrat.de/?p=89113" ["menu_order"]=> int(0) ["post_type"]=> string(4) "post" ["post_mime_type"]=> string(0) "" ["comment_count"]=> string(1) "0" ["filter"]=> string(3) "raw" } [1]=> object(WP_Post)#6110 (24) { ["ID"]=> int(48080) ["post_author"]=> string(1) "5" ["post_date"]=> string(19) "2020-08-03 14:15:00" ["post_date_gmt"]=> string(19) "2020-08-03 12:15:00" ["post_content"]=> string(7021) "

COVID-19 has had the world on tenterhooks for months. Some states seem to have contained the pandemic, while others are desperately fighting the virus as their infection rates soar. Yet others are already in the midst of a second wave. Most countries in the Global South imposed lockdowns very early on and are now dealing with the pandemic’s devastating indirect social and economic consequences. Coronavirus is battering the community of states at a time when it needs to be focusing all of its energy on achieving the 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) of the United Nations (UN). By 2030, hunger and poverty should be eliminated around the world, climate protection targets should be reached, education should be accessible for all, and gender equality should be achieved.

Between 7 and 16 July, state representatives and experts – primarily from non-governmental organisations – met at the High Level Political Forum on Sustainable Development (HLPF). The annual event is the United Nations’ most important platform for reviewing progress in implementing the UN Sustainable Development Goals in the run-up to 2030. This year’s forum focused on initiating a decade of action in which the implementation of the SDGs should be accelerated. The meetings were held virtually this year to prevent spreading coronavirus. Experts believe that this also made the forum more inclusive: the virtual format enabled a large number of players to take part who would otherwise have been unable to attend due to the expense associated with travelling to New York.

47 states presented their voluntary national reviews (VNR) setting out their progress with regard to the UN Sustainable Development Goals. Coronavirus dominated the debates concerning action plans and the way in which the international community of states can respond to the pandemic while remaining on course for 2030.

COVID-19 thwarts the fight against poverty

There is great concern that the progress made to date will be undone by the spread of coronavirus. In particular, the number of people living in poverty is expected to rise. Experts in development policy and healthcare expect the impact of the pandemic to be visible for generations to come. Measures to restrict the spread of COVID-19 and long-term development plans must go hand in hand to end poverty and hunger around the world, urged delegates at the UN forum. Efforts to ensure access to good healthcare, protection from fatal diseases, and high-quality education must be stepped up, they said. Cristina Duarte, the UN’s Special Advisor on Africa, emphasised that cooperation and dialogue between various stakeholders were needed to achieve this. “It is time political decision-makers set priorities for the development of humanity.”

In her contribution to the UN forum, Imme Scholz, member of the German Council for Sustainable Development (RNE) and Acting Director of the German Development Institute (DIE), highlighted the direct link between tackling poverty and protecting the climate.

As the population grows, emissions of carbon dioxide also increase. At the same time, a large number of people are living in poverty. To become more sustainable, rich states need to reduce their consumerism and switch to recycling or renewables, said Scholz.

An analysis by the German Development Institute examined 53 developing countries. Although 70 per cent of these states improved their poverty rates within a 15-year period (2000 to 2015), this was done at the expense of climate protection. Uruguay and Costa Rica achieved the best results. Both countries focused on education and health programmes, as well as investing in renewable energies. Scholz called for others to follow these examples to avoid pitching poverty eradication against climate protection in the 21st century. There is a risk of precisely this happening: due to a lack of consensus among the states, there will be no political declaration by the HLPF this year. This means that there may be no declaration on the 2030 Agenda – in the UN’s 75th anniversary year. That would be a sorry sign for multilateralism.

Vulnerable health systems

COVID-19 showed how susceptible health systems are, all around the world. Vulnerable groups in particular – especially children, women, elderly people and the disabled – were not protected sufficiently, said Githinji Gitahi, Global CEO of AMREF Health Africa, an organisation dedicated to improving healthcare on the African continent. Gitahi called for not just general health systems to be strengthened, but also individual communities and prevention programmes. “Health starts at home,” said Gitahi.

The 17 UN Sustainable Development Goals were adopted in 2015. They now form the heart of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development and can be traced back to the UN Conference on Environment and Development in Rio de Janeiro 1992. The goals apply equally to all states around the world and give equal weight to the three aspects of sustainability, i.e. social, economic and environmental considerations. In Germany, the National Sustainable Development Strategy is the framework for implementation of the Agenda.

In September, the German Council for Sustainable Development (RNE) will discuss the state of implementation of the UN Sustainable Development Goals in an online forum with RNE members and other experts. Germany is expected to publish its voluntary national review with respect to the 2030 Agenda in the coming year. Furthermore, the German Sustainable Development Strategy is currently being revised, with the RNE recommending that it should also include Germany taking greater international responsibility for global sustainability policy.

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Fighting for women’s rights

The clip shows Halmich stepping into the ring and asking: “What’s the difference between a fight in the ring and a fight at home?”. Instantly, she answers: “In a fight at home, there are no rules”. She goes on to explain that around one in six women experience physical or sexual violence in a relationship, and concludes: “Together with you, I want to fight for women’s rights and to achieve greater gender equality”. This is in line with Goal 5 of the 17 Sustainable Development Goals. Additional clips show the other “faces of sustainability” playing their sport. All the videos, which anyone can share on social media, are structured in the same way: question, answer and explanation, all rounded off with an appeal. Swimmer Britta Steffen, for example, front crawls a length and asks: “What’s the difference between a seahorse in the sea and a child in the pool?” Representing Sustainable Development Goal 14 “Life Below Water”, Steffen is talking about the waste littering our oceans and referencing the seahorse swimming badges children in Germany earn for swimming progress. The celebrities didn’t hesitate to get involved, says Mona Rybicki, part of the team running the campaign at LAG 21 NRW. On the contrary, “most of them said they thought it was great to be able to actually do something as they’d already been thinking about how they could help shape the future for a long time”. Decathlete Frank Busemann calls for an end to hunger, while table tennis player and wheelchair user Holger Nikels motivates people to protect the climate.  And there are many more. Rybicki believes: “We’ve hit a nerve”. Indeed, athletes themselves are affected by climate change and other issues and have to consider how they can defend themselves against heat, for example. Is the answer, then, to plant more trees around sports grounds to give them more shade. Or do we need to reschedule training times and set up sunscreen dispensers? There is no shortage of recommendations, but that’s just one part of it. Clubs and sports fans have long been looking for ideas on how to become not just more climate-friendly, but also more ecological and inclusive – that is to say more sustainable overall. In Germany alone there are around 90,000 sports and athletics clubs with 27 million members and the power to make a huge difference. “There’s a lot already going on, but if you think of the challenges facing society, it’s just not enough”, adds Rybicki.

Common good clause in football

Football clubs like Werder Bremen, VfB Stuttgart or TSG Hoffenheim all purchase green energy, for example, and have solar power systems in place. However, the champion of sustainability among the German professional clubs is surely VfL Wolfsburg. As part of a whole range of measures, the club has banned disposable cups and switched to reusable ones instead. It has signed the “Sports for Climate Action” climate protection agreement and committed itself to the United Nations’ “Race to Zero” initiative. Examples like this show just what is possible. Now, the campaign aims to raise awareness by slowly introducing those breaking new ground and publishing background information. Equally, sports journalist and stadium commentator Arnd Zeigler will be regularly publishing interviews until the end of August 2021 under the motto: “Passion meets mindset”. These interviews will focus on the subjects’ impressions and ideas of how best to anchor sustainability in the world of sport. Jan Lehmann, 1. FSV Mainz 05 Board Member for Finance and Commerce, believes, for example, that the German Bundesliga can reach climate neutrality by 2030. Andreas Rettig, CEO of FC Viktoria Köln, explains the common good clause that contractually prescribes player social engagement in his club – be that donating blood, caring for the elderly or visiting children’s homes and nurseries. He is convinced that: “Sustainability is like nurturing young talent – you’re investing in the future!”. RENN.west warmly invites all interested parties to the Conference for the Future (“Zukunftskonferenz”) on 4 October 2021 to jointly develop further ideas on how to make sport sustainable. After all, the ultimate aim of the campaign is to face the future as a team by sharing ideas and networking. More information on the “Goals Need Actions” campaign can be found on the website or on FacebookTwitter and Instagram." ["post_title"]=> string(46) "Improving sustainability: On the home straight" ["post_excerpt"]=> string(303) "Green energy, reusable packaging and social engagement – clubs, athletes and their fans can all play a major role in sustainable development. A great example of this is RENN.west’s “Goals Need Actions – Sport in the West” campaign. Among those breaking new ground are prominent football clubs." ["post_status"]=> string(7) "publish" ["comment_status"]=> string(6) "closed" ["ping_status"]=> string(6) "closed" ["post_password"]=> string(0) "" ["post_name"]=> string(45) "improving-sustainability-on-the-home-straight" ["to_ping"]=> string(0) "" ["pinged"]=> string(0) "" ["post_modified"]=> string(19) "2021-12-08 08:39:34" ["post_modified_gmt"]=> string(19) "2021-12-08 07:39:34" ["post_content_filtered"]=> string(0) "" ["post_parent"]=> int(0) ["guid"]=> string(42) "https://www.nachhaltigkeitsrat.de/?p=89113" ["menu_order"]=> int(0) ["post_type"]=> string(4) "post" ["post_mime_type"]=> string(0) "" ["comment_count"]=> string(1) "0" ["filter"]=> string(3) "raw" } ["comment_count"]=> int(0) ["current_comment"]=> int(-1) ["found_posts"]=> int(2) ["max_num_pages"]=> float(1) ["max_num_comment_pages"]=> int(0) ["is_single"]=> bool(false) ["is_preview"]=> bool(false) ["is_page"]=> bool(false) ["is_archive"]=> bool(true) ["is_date"]=> bool(false) ["is_year"]=> bool(false) ["is_month"]=> bool(false) ["is_day"]=> bool(false) ["is_time"]=> bool(false) ["is_author"]=> bool(false) ["is_category"]=> bool(false) ["is_tag"]=> bool(true) ["is_tax"]=> bool(false) ["is_search"]=> bool(false) ["is_feed"]=> bool(false) ["is_comment_feed"]=> bool(false) ["is_trackback"]=> bool(false) ["is_home"]=> bool(false) ["is_privacy_policy"]=> bool(false) ["is_404"]=> bool(false) ["is_embed"]=> bool(false) ["is_paged"]=> bool(false) ["is_admin"]=> bool(false) ["is_attachment"]=> bool(false) ["is_singular"]=> bool(false) ["is_robots"]=> bool(false) ["is_favicon"]=> bool(false) ["is_posts_page"]=> bool(false) ["is_post_type_archive"]=> bool(false) ["query_vars_hash":"WP_Query":private]=> string(32) "c1b36b89afe7474c4cca010b01eb4c2f" ["query_vars_changed":"WP_Query":private]=> bool(true) ["thumbnails_cached"]=> bool(false) ["allow_query_attachment_by_filename":protected]=> bool(false) ["stopwords":"WP_Query":private]=> NULL ["compat_fields":"WP_Query":private]=> array(2) { [0]=> string(15) "query_vars_hash" [1]=> string(18) "query_vars_changed" } ["compat_methods":"WP_Query":private]=> array(2) { [0]=> string(16) "init_query_flags" [1]=> string(15) "parse_tax_query" } }