Shot in 10 countries over a period of two years, the film series delves into the waters of the Zambezi, the Limpopo, the Kunene, the Ruvuma and the Orange-Senqu.
Wildlife brings benefits to private sector tourism businesses and local people alike.
As the SADC Region industrialises, energy production and distribution will only increase in importance.
SADC Executive Secretary, Dr. Stergomena Lawrence Tax held an introductory and consultative meeting with Gaborone based media houses.
The SADC Secretariat and a delegation of the Federal Republic of Germany on November 25th successfully concluded one-day consultations on the future of SADC German cooperation. At the outset, both sides recognized the significance and value added of more...Read More
The Malawi Gender Mainstreaming Training and Policy Harmonization workshop was held from 6-10 October 2014 in Lilongwe. The training was conducted at a time when Malawi had just finalised the review of its National Gender Policy which is about to be...Read More
SADC says Green Economy is a key catalyst for growth and poverty eradication in developing countries including the SADC region where close to 90 per cent of the GDP of the poor is linked to nature or natural capital such as forests and freshwaters. This...Read More
The SADC Investment Policy Framework (IPF) held its fourth Investment Focus Group meeting on October 20-22, 2014 in Pretoria, South Africa. The objective of the meeting was for member States to discuss the draft analytical reports for the second set of...Read More
The SADC Treaty is the founding document for the establishment of the Southern African Development Community (SADC). In pursuance of the principles of Towards a Southern African Development Community, a declaration was made by the Heads of State or Government of Southern Africa, at Windhoek, Namibia, in August 1992 affirming their commitment to establish a Development Community in the region.
The Regional Indicative Strategic Development Plan of SADC is a comprehensive 15–year strategic roadmap, which provides the strategic direction for achieving SADC’s long term social and economic goals. It also provides the SADC Secretariat and other SADC institutions with clear guidelines on SADC’s approved social and economic priorities and policies and therefore, enhancing their effectiveness in discharging their facilitating and coordinating role. It was approved by SADC Summit in 2003 and its effective implementation began in 2005.
The Revised Edition of the Strategic Indicative Plan for the Organ (SIPO II) provides a review of the first edition of the Plan. Based on the objectives and common agenda of SADC, the Strategic Indicative Plan for the Organ, first signed in 2004, provided general guidelines that spelt out specific implementation activities, in accordance with the objectives of the Protocol on Defense, Politics and Security Cooperation, and the strategies for their realisation, covering the Public Security, Political, Defence, and State security sectors.