3.1.1 - Matches and gaps between impacts of climate change on biodiversity, adaptation options and EU policy
3.1.2 - The diffusion of policy innovations: climate change adaptation in EU Member States
3.1.3 - The Swiss adaptation strategy: goals, challenges and fields of action in adapting to climate change
3.1.4 - Italian approach to develop a National Adaptation Strategy – lessons learnt from other European efforts
3.1.5 - Catalan Climate Change Action: A sub national case in Europe
4.1.2 - Business as usual or fundamental change? Analysis of the climate change adaptation plans of three alpine countries with a focus on the natural hazards
4.1.3 - Protecting German North Sea Estuaries in Times of Climate Change
4.1.4 - Local development and climate change adaptation in the Alps: a case study on sustainable winter tourism in the Dolomites
4.1.5 - Adaptation without borders: perspectives on indirect climate impacts
5.1.1 - Dealing with climate change impacts in urban regions: Ethical implications for land-use planning
5.1.2 - Cities and Climate Change Adaptation - From Planning to Implementation
5.1.3 - Private building precautionary measures contribute to integrated flood risk management and support climate change adaptation
5.1.4 - Distributed Urban Risk Governance and Planning
5.1.5 - Computer-aided guidance to adaptation in European cities
5.1.6 - Evolving a climate change resilient electricity infrastructure in the Netherlands
3.2.1 - An Information Visualisation Framework for knowledge transfer of climate change impacts
3.2.2 - Relevant psychological factors for behavioral adaptation to climate change
3.2.3 - Farmers´ perception of climate variability in West Africa. Findings from the WASCAL research project
3.2.4 - Health in New Socioeconomic Pathways for Climate Change Adaptation Research
3.2.5 - Urban climate adaptation as a “wicked problem” – Understanding the adaptive capacity of public organizations from a neo-institutional perspective
4.2.1 - Evaluating uncertainty in a multi-sectoral, climate change impacts and adaptation assessment in Europe
4.2.2 - The Optimal Climate Policy of Mitigation and Adaptation: A Real Options Theory Perspective
4.2.3 - Investment in flood protection under climate change uncertainty in the Eastern Brahmaputra Plains, Assam, India
4.2.4 - Uncertainty in modelling distribution of arable weeds under climate change conditions
4.2.5 - Integrating modellbased climate change projections and impact assessment in enhanced scenario planning of regional actors – a new methodology
5.2.1 - The need to move from mastering to coping with climate uncertainties
5.2.2 - Assessment of robust policy responses for adaptation to the impacts of climate change
5.2.3 - Looking up or staring down? Bottom-up vs. top-down approaches to uncertainty in adaptation decision-making processes
5.2.4 - Overcoming Barriers to Climate Adaptation in the Energy Sector with the Resilience Approach
5.2.5 - Weathering the drought: Resilience strategies for local adaptation under extreme risk and uncertainty
3.3.1 - The AMICE project : Adaptation of the Meuse to the Impacts of Climate Evolutions
3.3.3 - The practice of private adaptation in the forestry sector in Wallonia
3.3.4 - Private sector engagement in climate resilient development: an empirical analysis of public sector strategies
3.3.5 - Corporate pioneers response to climate change impacts
4.3.1 - Ecosystem-based Adaptation in European water management projects
4.3.2 - Naturally safe: using ecosystem processes to develop resilient living environments with climate change
4.3.4 - The role of crop diversity in climate change adaptation: A case study from the Ecuadorian Andes
4.3.5 - "From the ground up": farm-level vulnerability to climate and other stressors in eastern New Zealand
5.3.1 - Limiting Factors for a Robust Railway System – the Case of Germany
5.3.2 - Optimal Adaptation of Thermal Power Plants
5.3.3 - Climate Change Adaptation and the Swedish Insurance Industry
5.3.4 - Assessing the climate change fitness of spatial planning in the Alpine space
5.3.5 - Adaptation to Changes in Ambient Temperature and Implications for Public Health
5.3.6 - Climate adaptation versus sustainability? Strategies emerging within the port and logistics sector of Northwest Germany
3.4.1 - Vulnerability assessment for extreme climate events: case of 2010 floods in northwest Pakistan
3.4.2 - GIS-Based Mapping of Road Sections Vulnerable to Flooding
3.4.3 - Assessing the vulnerability of biodiversity to climate change
3.4.4 - Conceptual and Methodological Reflections on Vulnerability Assessments: A Comprehensive Focus on Inequality and Capacity for Change
3.4.5 - Climate change impact assessment as a basis for adaptation in Saxony-Anhalt
4.4.1 - Knowledge integration of local stakeholders, experts and scientists into bio-physical modelling for regional vulnerability assessment
4.4.2 - Smallholder farmers’ perception of the impacts of climate change and variability on rainfed agricultural practices in semi-arid and sub-humid regions of Kenya
4.4.3 - Policy uncertainty and planning for adaptation: Canadian local government experiences
4.4.4 - Vulnerability assessment extended: from climate change to structural weaknesses
5.4.1 - Assessing the potential impacts of climate change on the railway network of Great Britain
5.4.2 - Risk assessment of climate change impact on railway infrastructure – Dutch case study
5.4.3 - Health Effects of Climate Change and Adaptation Measures in the UK
5.4.4 - Estimation of the potential impact of climate change on Dengue fever risk in Europe
5.4.5 - Risk assessment for Iberian birds under global change
5.4.6 - Optimal forest management under storm risk in current and future climate in Finland
3.5.1 - AdMit it: climate change responses can be systematic and successful; but require more collaborative governance systems
3.5.2 - Constructing Legitimacy for Climate Change Planning: A Study of Local Government in Denmark
3.5.3 - Embedding Adaptive Management into the Legal Framework: Examples from the Netherlands
3.5.4 - Bridging the Financial Gap in Climate Adaptation: Dutch Planning and Land Development Through a New Institutional Lens
4.5.1 - What is the Value of “Twisting the Lion’s Tail”? Evaluating the use of Policy Experiments in Adaptation Governance and how they can facilitate Learning
4.5.2 - A framework for analyzing climate change adaptations as actions
4.5.3 - Three steps to build a regional governance roadmap for adaptation – results and experiences from Northwest Germany
4.5.5 - Meet the interface of climate adaptation governance: A case study on water management from Taiwan
5.5.1 - Climate policy mainstreaming in the EU: origins, opportunities and limits
5.5.2 - Supporting adaptation through European cohesion policy
5.5.3 - Supporting Europe’s adaptation to climate change: climate-proofing investments and measures under the future EU Cohesion and Regional Policy.
5.5.4 - Mainstreaming climate change concerns into the EU Water Framework Directive: progress to date and barriers to further implementation
5.5.5 - Identifying and explaining differences and similarities in climate adaptation beliefs within Dutch municipalities: using Q methodology
5.5.6 - Mainstreaming EU climate policy. A comparative analysis of progress in the water and cohesion policy ‘sectors’.
3.6.2 - Local Knowledge on Climate Variation; A Case of Batticaloa, Sri Lanka
3.6.3 - Critical Mass for Distributed Adaptation: The Visual Arts as Knowledge-sharing Vehicles and Catalysts for Action
3.6.4 - Exploring cultural changes toward climate adaptation: Learning from the Taiwanese ethnic group Hakka
3.6.5 - The Conceptualization and Legal Framework of Assisted Migration
4.6.1 - Linking Drought Indices to Impacts of the 2003 drought event
4.6.2 - Global scenarios as tools for regional policy planning: the case of climate change, bioenergy, and conservation of European birds.
4.6.3 - The environmental, economic and social impact of climate change in Greece.
4.6.4 - Dengue and climate change in Mexico
4.6.5 - Indicators for Quantifying the Adaptive Effect of Adaptation Activities
5.6.1 - Evapotranspiration and the Urban Heat Island
5.6.2 - The long way from uncertain data and knowledge to adaptive management of coastal waterways
5.6.3 - Longitudinal monitoring of adaptation activities in Australian organisations
5.6.4 - What do adaptation aid actions look like? The Adaptation Fund as a case study
5.6.5 - Moving Towards Transformed Resilience Monitoring and Evaluating Community-Based Adaptation
3.7.1 - What financial tools for adapting our infrastructures to climate change?
3.7.2 - Innovation as a way to reduce the cost of adaptation to climate change
3.7.3 - Managing fiscal risks induced by extreme events under climate change
3.7.4 - Impacts of Climate Change Adaptation Policies at City Scale
3.7.5 - The incentives for long-term adaptation investment in regulated network industries
4.7.1 - The Climate Change Adaptation Navigator: a process-based visualisation tool for adaptation
4.7.2 - Climate-and-freshwater.info: Crisp information on how Climate Change affects freshwater ecosystems
4.7.3 - Climateadaptation.eu, a new initiative for communicating impacts, vulnerabilities and adaptation strategies across Europe
4.7.4 - How usable is the current landscape of web-based climate change and adaptation information portals?
5.7.1 - Adaptation advice and delivery in England: The Environment Agency Climate Ready Support Service
5.7.2 - NCCARF’s Adaptation Conversation: Delivering evidence for policy making to achieve effective adaptation
5.7.3 - The socio-cultural construction of willingness to adapt in coastal communities in the US with reference to coastal communities in Europe
5.7.4 - Assessing participatory planning approaches in climate change adaptation: The case of scenario-based landscape planning in Gartow
5.7.5 - Stakeholder Participation in Adaptation to Climate Change – Lessons and Experience from German Dialogue Processes
3.8.1 - In search for more robust flood protection concepts in the Dutch Wadden area
3.8.2 - Flood insurance: navigating the minefields
3.8.3 - Spatial cost-benefit analysis to optimize effective use of flood-risk reducing measures in unembanked areas
3.8.4 - What influences the decision of households to undertake flood mitigation measures?
3.8.5 - Enhancing the robustness of river flood risk systems in view of climate change
3.8.6 - Cost-optimization of multi-layer safety systems
4.8.2 - Why it is necessary to identify and communicate the major sources for uncertainty in climate impact studies when giving advice to the Praxis?
4.8.3 - Modelling of future groundwater recharge in the metropolitian area of Hamburg (Germany) under changed climate conditions
4.8.4 - Feedback of forest conversion on the simulated climate of the metropolitan region of Hamburg
4.8.5 - Impact of urban development scenarios and orography on summer heavy precipitation in Hamburg
4.8.6 - How sensitive are decisions and behavior to climate change knowledge and impacts studies? Qualitative Interview Findings from Regional Governance Networks
5.8.1 - Institutional (Climate) Change - Exploring climate adaptation through institutional analysis
5.8.2 - Ecosystems and institutional fit: governing ecosystem service provision for climate adaptation
5.8.3 - Towards an institutional economics programme of climate change adaptation: What can we learn from existing empirical case-study evidence?
5.8.4 - Coping with climate change through the commons: A statistical analysis of robustness to droughts in Spanish irrigation systems
5.8.5 - Which mode of funding developing countries' climate policies under the post-Kyoto framework?
3.9.1 - Adaptation to climate change by organisations
3.9.2 - Making sense of climate risks – organizational adaptation to climate change
3.9.3 - Variations in Decision Makers' Use of Climate Change Information Sources and Impacts on Business Adaptation Choices
4.9.1 - VisAdapt: a decision-making tool for homeowners and insurance professionals
4.9.2 - How do ICT-based visualizations affect private stakeholders’ sense-making of climate impacts, vulnerability and adaptation responses?
4.9.3 - Insurance sector responses to climate change in different countries: a comparative perspective
4.9.4 - Climate adaptation challenges of small and medium sized insurance companies
5.9.1 - Legal aspects of the governance of climate change adaptation
5.9.2 - Embedding Climate Change Governance of Climate Change Adaptation: the role of interests, conflicts and annoying societal plurality
5.9.3 - Helsinki Regional adaptation strategy
5.9.4 - Roadmap 2020: Towards a regional strategy for climate change adaptation
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4.10.1 - session objectives and JPI Climate context
4.10.2 - introduction to and guiding the serious game experience
4.10.4 - experiences with interactive decision-support tools in water management
4.10.5 - Delta Centres as a mechanism for combining science, education, policy and innovation
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3.12.1 - adapting infrastructure to climate change impacts
3.12.2 - A role-play simulation exercise to deal with uncertainty: review of a game
3.12.3 - Vulnerability and risk assessment in San Francisco Bay Area to support decision making
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3.11.1 - Dealing with uncertainties in stormwater management
3.11.2 - Case of Hamburg
3.11.3 - Case of Stockholm
3.11.4 - Case of Copenhagen
3.11.5 - Case of Amsterdam
3.11.6 - Approach for Flood Risk Management with focus on stakeholders and capacity building
4.12.1 - Understanding of Climate Change Impact and Adaptation through Developing Engineering Knowledge
4.12.2 - Cost-effectiveness of Climate Change Adaptation Strategies for RC Structures Exposed to Chloride Ingress: Application to Existing Structures in France
4.12.3 - The Impact of Climate Change on Bridge Assets
4.12.5 - Climate change adaptation measures at the building scale to reduce indoor overheating during heat waves
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5.12.1 - Adaptation efficiency in climate change for typhoon induced wind risk of residential buildings in Japan
5.12.2 - Socio-Technological Approaches for Water, Energy, and Materials Utilization
5.12.3 - Sustainable, Resilient, Robust Water Infrastructure Planning Under an Uncertain Future
5.12.4 - Risk and Cost-Benefit Assessment of Climate Adaptation Strategies for Built Infrastructure
5.12.5 - Business Change - turning Science into Steady State Delivery
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4.13.1 - science perspective
4.13.2 - Industry perspective
4.13.3 - administration perspective
4.13.4 - management perspective
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3.14.1 - The adaptation challenge: uncertainty, political economy obstacles, and coordination issues
3.14.2 - Lessons from United Arab Emirates
3.14.3 - Lessons from Jordan
3.14.4 - Lessons from Zambia
4.14.1 - The feasability of EU nature targets under conditions of climate change
4.14.2 - Perspectives on multifunctional land use for improving connectivity of nature
4.14.3 - Implementing a climate-robust ecological infrastructure in the rural development project Baakse Beek
4.14.4 - Reflection on climate adaptive rural areas
2.14.1 - the concept
2.14.2 - the economics
2.14.3 - the science
2.14.5 - legal aspects for policy makers
2.14.6 - insurance
2.14.7 - case expertise