skip to primary navigationskip to content

Cambridge Institute for Sustainability Leadership

Studying at Cambridge

Search results

5 items matching your search terms.
Filter the results.
Item type

New items since

Sort by relevance · date (newest first) · alphabetically
Rising vaccine hesitancy
March 2019: Falling MMR vaccination rates result in rising measles outbreaks, increasing child mortality rates, and a significant cost increase for public health systems. Underlying causes for rising vaccine hesitancy are populism, marginalised communities distrusting elites or experts, and economic inequality in disenfranchised communities.
Located in Resources / Sustainability Horizons / March 2019
Artificial Intelligence and the Feeling Economy
December 2019: AI is projected to perform the majority of problem-solving tasks and analytical thinking in future work scenarios. These shifts emphasise the need for education systems and Human Resource Management (HRM) strategies to adapt and support the development of people’s feeling and empathetic skills in the workplace.
Located in Resources / Sustainability Horizons / December 2019
Increased antibiotic stewardship needed
December 2019: An overuse of antibiotics in human health, animal health, and the agricultural sector are contributing to the rise of antimicrobial resistance and superbugs which pose risks to public health. Increased research efforts could lead to a robust evidence base that informs antibiotic stewardship programmes.
Located in Resources / Sustainability Horizons / December 2019
Acceptance of recycled drinking water
January 2020: Recycled drinking water may contribute to circular water consumption and address increasing water scarcity. However, public acceptance remains low and forms a key barrier to successfully implementing water recycling strategies.
Located in Resources / Sustainability Horizons / January 2020
Environmental stress on women
January 2020: Women's capacity to adapt to climate change across Asia and Africa is negatively impacted by current adaptation strategies, leading to reduced health and wellbeing. The study calls for investments into equitable adaptive capacity building for men and women to prepare communities for safer and more effective future migration induced by climate change.
Located in Resources / Sustainability Horizons / January 2020