Information Management

Regional Resource Centre for Asia and the Pacific
United Nations Office for Disaster Risk Reduction - Office in Incheon for Northeast Asia and Global Education and Training Institute for Disaster Risk Reduction
United Nations Office for Disaster Risk Reduction - Regional Office for Asia and Pacific
People crossing road with umbrella in rain at Matunga in Mumbai Maharashtra India
The Anticipation Hub is among the guest editors of a special issue of Hydrology Research entitled ‘Learning from the Floods of 2021: Combining Data, Models and Communication to Improve Preparedness for Extreme Events in a Changing Climate’.
Kevin Blanchard
Hyper-marginalisation increases levels of vulnerability within a part of society that already experiences discrimination, and as a result can experience the impacts of disasters or crisis situations as more severe and harder to recover from.
This report provides several recommendations on how DRR professionals can better implement data collection and make sure that is both useful and sensitive to the specific challenges of working with hyper-marginalised communities.
Climate data contributes to the immediate forecasts we see on the local weather channel, but it’s long term collection reveals the linear trajectory of our changing climate.
Journalist writing notes in his phone and on paper while holding his microphone in a heavy flooded area in Thailand.
This training opportunity will offer 12 multimedia journalists a chance to deepen their understanding of the impacts of climate change at a local level, and hone their skills to draw urgent attention to them through news reporting.
Dhaka, Bangladesh
Closing date
The Preparedness for Response and Recovery (PRR) Department of ADPC focuses on enhancing the preparedness, response management capacities of governments, response organizations, volunteers, non-governmental organizations, the private sector, communities.
Thunderstorm over fields in South Africa.
The lack of infrastructure is preventing scientists from robustly reporting meteorological information as well as communicating warnings about hazard-prone areas.
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This study ventures to assess whether residents around Osaka Bay have a demand, or “appetite,” for risk information disclosure, as well as to understand their communicative behavior and perceived challenges in the Japanese context.
This image shows the first page of the publication.
The development of a system that monitors social media continuously for general landslide-related content using a landslide classification model to identify and retain the most relevant information is described and validated.