SUSTAINABILITY

SUSTAINABILITY 2019-04-02T08:34:19+00:00

Sustainable Development Goals (SDG)

These are the new global goals that are set to be achieved by 2030

Share This Poster!

End poverty in all forms everywhere

  • SDG 1 aims to eradicate extreme poverty for all people everywhere by 2030
  • Globally, 800 million people are still living on less than RM 5 a day
  • 1 in 4 children under the age of 5 has inadequate height for his or her age
  • Target: To create policies to support the elimination of poverty

Share This Poster!

End hunger, achieve food security and improved nutrition & promote sustainable agriculture

  • SDG 2 aims to end hunger, achieve food security, improve nutrition & promote sustainable agriculture
  • Malnutrition is defined as being poorly nourished, whether undernourished or obese
  • Poor nutrition causes 3.1 million deaths in children under the age of five every year
  • Food waste is food that is edible but not consumed because it is left to spoil or prematurely discarded

Share This Poster!

Ensure healthy lives and promote well-being for all at all ages

  • SDG 3 aims to ensure healthy lives and to promote well-being for all at all ages
  • Childhood vaccines protect children from a variety of serious or potentially fatal diseases
  • A balanced diet contains a combination of foods that will provide all the nutrients needed by our body
  • When burned, cigarettes create more than 7,000 chemicals, of which, at least 69 are known to be cancer causing
  • By 2030, SDG 3 aims to reduce the global maternal mortality ratio to less than 70 per 100,000 live births

Share This Poster!

Ensure inclusive and equitable quality education and promote lifelong learning opportunities for all

  • SDG 4 aims to ensure equal access for all women and men to affordable and quality technical, vocational and tertiary education, including university
  • 103 million youth worldwide lack basic literacy skills, and more than 60 per cent of them are women
  • 57 million children remain out of school worldwide
  • Key outcome of Malaysia Education Blueprint 2013 – 2025 (Preschool to Post-Secondary Education) – 100% students literate in Bahasa Malaysia and numerate after 3 years of schooling

Share This Poster!

End all forms of discrimination against all women and girls everywhere.

  • SDG 5 aims to end all forms of discrimination against women and girls.
  • SDG 5 targets to eliminate all harmful practices, such as child, early and forced marriages and female genital mutilation.
  • Child marriage perpetuates the cycles of poverty, poor health, illiteracy, and violence that have negative impacts on overall development, prosperity, and stability.
  • The Employment Act requires maternity leave in all sectors.

Share This Poster!

To ensure access to safe water sources and sanitation for all.

  • SDG 6 targets to achieve universal and equitable access to safe and affordable drinking water for all.
  • SDG 6 targets to protect and restore water-related ecosystems, including mountains, forests, wetlands, rivers, aquifers and lakes.
  • Water and sanitation is recognised as a basic human right by the United Nations.
    Agriculture is the leading cause of water degradation due to run off fertilisers, pesticides & animal waste from farms.
  • The average Malaysian wastes about 50,000 litres of water each year.

Share This Poster!

Ensure access to affordable, reliable, sustainable and modern energy for all.

  • SDG 7 targets to ensure universal access to affordable, reliable and modern energy services
  • 5-star rated appliances are designed to run more efficiently, reducing your electricity consumption.
  • Disadvantages of coal fired plants include Greenhouse Gas (GHG) Emissions, mining destruction, generation of millions of tons of waste, and emission of harmful substances.
  • Setting a timer on your air conditioner is a smart way to manage and save energy.
  • Solar power is the conversion of energy from sunlight into electricity.

Share This Poster!

Promote sustained, inclusive and sustainable economic growth, full and productive employment and decent work for all

  • Globally, 40 million jobs need to be created every year to accommodate young people entering the labour market.
  • Child labour traps millions of children into a cycle of poverty, vulnerability and diminished opportunity.
  • Victims of human trafficking in Malaysia tend to be lured by fake employment or education opportunities.
  • In Malaysia, between Jan 2018 – Oct 2018, 173 deaths occurred due to workplace accidents.
  • Debt bondage is work forced upon an individual in order to settle a debt.

Share This Poster!

Build resilient infrastructure, promote inclusive and sustainable
industrialization and foster innovation

  • More than 4 billion people still do not have access to the internet.
  • Buildings, roads and power supplies are examples of infrastructure.
  • Inadequate infrastructure leads to lack of access to markets, jobs, information and training.
  • The recently announced 30-day unlimited Rapid bus and rail pass worth RM100 per pass can be used for LRT, MRT, Monorail, Sunway BRT, Rapid buses and MRT feeder buses.

Share This Poster!

To reduce inequalities, policies should be universal in principle, paying attention to the needs of disadvantaged and marginalized populations.

  • People with disabilities are twice as likely to be unemployed when compared with the general population.
  • In countries that provide higher-quality secondary education across the economic spectrum, there is much less income disparity.
  • In 2017, Malaysia had the highest income disparity between the rich and poor in Southeast Asia
  • The government has specifically singled out the B40 group as the target for extended financial assistance.

Share This Poster!

Make cities and human settlements inclusive, safe, resilient and sustainable.

  • Cities occupy 3% of the Earth’s land but account for up to 80% of energy consumption.
  • Currently 828 million people live in slums, and the number is on the rise.
  • Social and cultural barriers deny children from slums the opportunity to receive an education.
  • Urban dwellers living in informal settlements are affected by poor provision for sanitation, drainage and solid waste collection.

Share This Poster!

Responsible Consumption and Production.

  • ” ‘ No straw by default’ is a practice where straw is only given upon request.”
  • The highest source of food waste in Malaysia is collected from households.
  • 1.3 billion tonnes of food is wasted every year while almost 2 billion people go hungry or undernourished worldwide.
  • Plastic straws are an accessible tool for people with physical disabilities such as spinal cord injuries, traumatic brain injury or hand amputations.
  • Malaysia aims to abolish single-use plastics by 2030.
Loading...