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Preventive actions against the worst polluters on the planet and those who destroy the global life-support systems.
December 2002 Newsletter: 2G
January 2003 Newsletter: 2B, 2F
February 2003 Newsletter: 2G
May 2003 Newsletter: 7F
October 2003 Newsletter: 5A, 7I, 7K
Press release #9

A global sustainable development.
January 2003 Newsletter: 2G, 2H, 2K, 2L
February 2003 Newsletter: 2I, 2J, 2L

The Global Community Assessment Centre (GCAC) is the assessment Centre for the Earth Community, the Global Community. It was created to give individuals or organizations help and/or advice about negative events happening in their communities which cause concern to people, resources, industry or the environment. GCAC is also the Centre of assessment of local/global indicators about the four major quality systems: Environment, People, Economic Development and the Availability of Resources. The assessment of these indicators will result in giving the Earth Community a sense of direction as to ensure a sound future for Earth.

The GCAC is about the restoration of the planet, our home.

It is a line of call for individuals or organizations seeking information or help about:
(i) Expressing concerns on activities/events happening in his/her community; and
(ii) Searching a sound solution for concerns.

GCAC was created as it reflects our belief that global changes have become challenges for effective policy making. The Centre will help societies prepare to meet these challenges. It will present to The Global Community an annual assessment of the world changes.

The assessment and integration of local/global indicators will be the supporting scientific framework from which new decisions will be made. This knowledge is relevant to the management of global change and will be used for future policy making.

Formal assessments such as those on Climate Change, Human Development Report, World Development Report, struggle for Human Rights, life species Conservation, Health, economic analyses, Biodiversity, Commission on Sustainable Development etc., have bridged the distance between incomplete science and contentious policy. No one really understand what assessment processes have been most effective, or why others have failed. There is a need to train the next generationof scientists, officials from all levels of government, economists, statisticians, environmentalists, ecologists, renewable and non-renewable resources specialists, business leaders, non-governmental organizations, educators, health and social experts, Aboriginals and Natives, home and community planners, policy analysts, international law specialists, and the public in the skills of collaborating in the future management of global changes

The Centre’s goal is to explore how assessment of local/global indicators can better link scientific understanding with the progressive implementation of effective policy solutions to global changes. Achieving this integration is fundamental. Societies need this annual assessment to effectively manage global change.

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