Monasia - Association d’initiatives ESG entre l'Asie et Monaco

Monasia - Association d’initiatives ESG entre l'Asie et Monaco

MONASIA is a Monégasque non-profit association whose main purpose and activity is to create and devel


Make most of your weekend !🍀🐝🇲🇨
Join us as we celebrate European Heritage Days in Monaco on Sunday, September 24, 2023! Till 5 PM, the Prince Albert II of Monaco Foundation welcomes you to be a part of this unforgettable experience. Discover the enchanting Human-Wildlife Initiative through captivating talks and a mesmerizing theatrical performance. Explore the beauty of Villa Girasole and its breathtaking garden. Grab a book and indulge in delicious treats from the food truck. Don't miss out—come and immerse yourself in history and culture! 🇲🇨



Last night, Prince Albert II was welcomed by M. and Mrs. Joe Biden at the traditional reception offered by the US President to the Heads of State attending the United Nations General Assembly. This year it was at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York.


Prince William met with Prince Albert of Monaco and former Microsoft CEO Bill Gates in New York today as he joined forces at the Earthshot Summit.

Photos from Monasia - Association d’initiatives ESG entre l'Asie et Monaco's post 19/09/2023


🌍🤝 His Serene Highness Prince Albert II has arrived in New York City to participate in the 78th UN General Assembly. 🗽 On Wednesday, September 20th, His Serene Highness will address the assembly on the theme "Rebuilding Trust and Reviving Global Solidarity."

🌿🌊 Prince Albert's II schedule is replete with critical topics, including climate change, biodiversity protection, and artificial intelligence. Moreover, he will engage in substantive discussions and hold meetings with prominent political and economic figures. 💼🤝

🤝🌐 Leading the Monégasque delegation, His Serene Highness Prince Albert II will actively collaborate with global leaders to advance international cooperation and collectively strive towards achieving the United Nations Sustainable Development Goals. 🌎


🗓️ Mark your calendars and join celebration of European Heritage Days in Monaco!
On Sunday, September 24, 2023, from 10 AM to 5 PM, the Prince Albert II of Monaco Foundation invites you to join them for European Heritage Days. You will learn about the captivating Human-Wildlife Initiative via splendid talks and a mesmerizing theatrical performance. Explore Villa Girasole, bask in its stunning garden, grab a book, and savor delicious treats from our food truck.
Check out the full program and details here:


Six of nine planetary boundaries now exceeded 🚨
For over 3 billion years, the dance between life (Biosphere Integrity) and climate has shaped our planet. 🌱🌤️ But human activities like land use changes, chemicals, and greenhouse gases are disrupting this harmony. 🏞️🏭

Maintaining this balance, as seen over the last 12,000 years, is crucial to avoid major disruptions that could harm our civilizations. ⚖️🏙️

The "planetary boundaries" define what keeps our planet livable, and human actions are pushing them to their limits. 🌐📊

This framework sets safe boundaries for human activities to prevent irreversible harm to Earth. 🌏📈

However, six of these boundaries are already breached, and the trend is alarming. 🚫📈

Katherine Richardson, leader of the study, likens it to our blood pressure. It doesn't guarantee disaster, but it raises risks. We must act now to reduce the pressure on these planetary boundaries. 🩺❗️

Focusing solely on climate change isn't enough; we must consider the biosphere's integrity too, says Johan Rockström. 🌿❄️

Our planet's stability relies on both. Let's work together to protect it. 💪🌎


by Monasia 🍀

The World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) is a Swiss-based international non-governmental organization founded in 1961 that works in the field of wilderness preservation and the reduction of human impact on the environment.


G20 summit ends with India, Brazil and Russia boasting success 🇮🇳 🇧🇷 🇷🇺
Source :
The recent G20 summit, presided over by Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi, concluded with noteworthy developments on both the Ukraine conflict and climate change. However, it also highlighted the challenges of achieving consensus among the diverse member nations.
**Ukraine Conflict:** The G20 has been divided over the Ukraine conflict since Russia's invasion last year. Russian President Vladimir Putin's absence from the summit underscored these divisions. Despite India's efforts to broker a common statement denouncing the use of force for territorial gain, the statement avoided direct criticism of Russia, leaving Ukraine dissatisfied.
Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov claimed a diplomatic win, stating that they prevented efforts to "Ukrainize" the summit's agenda.
**Climate Change:** Despite the urgency of addressing climate change, G20 leaders fell short of a complete phase-out of fossil fuels. Instead, they committed to tripling global renewable energy capacity by 2030 and a "phasedown" of coal, considering national circumstances.
In summary, the G20 summit tackled critical global issues but revealed the difficulties of finding common ground among its members, leaving room for further discussions on Ukraine and climate change. The recent G20 summit, presided over by Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi, concluded with noteworthy developments on both the Ukraine conflict and climate change. However, it also highlighted the challenges of achieving consensus among the diverse members.


at G20 Summit ! 🌍
Indian PM Narendra Modi welcomed the African Union as a permanent member, emphasizing inclusion and global participation.
India's G20 presidency is "a symbol of inclusion," both within and outside India, Modi said to inaugurate the opening session of the two-day gathering. "With this sentiment of inclusiveness, Bharat had proposed that the African Union should be given permanent membership in the G20," he said, using India's Hindi name. "I'm confident that we all [in the grouping] have consensus on this ... and [thus] I invite the head of the African Union to take his seat." Modi's opening words at the summit delved into broader themes.

"Challenges of the past now demand innovative solutions, and it is our duty to step up and meet these responsibilities," he stated, addressing a distinguished audience that included U.S. President Joe Biden, Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida, and others.

"The world grapples with a significant crisis – a crisis of trust, exacerbated by the aftermath of the COVID-19 pandemic and ongoing conflicts," he continued, alluding to global issues without directly mentioning the Russia-Ukraine conflict. "Just as we triumphed over COVID, we can overcome this trust deficit. As G20 President, India calls upon the world to join hands in transforming this global trust deficit into trust." 🌏🤝🌟🌍


"We do not inherit the Earth from our ancestors; we borrow it from our children.” as eloquently articulated by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry, serves as a poignant reminder of our unique authorship in the grand narrative of earthly existence. It's up to us to choose what legacy we leave our descendants. Is it the same that we got from our ancestors? This question hardly needs to be answered since we all know the truth. Fortunately, the canvas of our future remains partially blank, an opportunity for profound transformation should we collectively strive to forge a more sustainable and verdant path. The Prince Albert II of Monaco Foundation presents us with a unique invitation, imploring us to stand as stewards of our planet, etching our contribution into the pages of history for the generations yet unborn.
In the tapestry of tomorrow, they shall bear witness not only to the scars we have inflicted but also to the pivotal moment when we charted a new course, amending the trajectory of our actions to forestall further devastation. Amidst the uncertainty that shrouds our times, one unassailable truth emerges – the fate of our progeny rests resolutely upon our shoulders.
With heartfelt gratitude, we extend our appreciation to the Prince Albert II of Monaco Foundation, a beacon that continually illuminates our path, an ever-flowing font of motivation and inspiration. It propels us toward the orchestration of positive metamorphoses for the betterment of our cherished and rejuvenated Planet Earth.



🌳🇧🇷 The World Bank researchers propose a game-changing move for Brazil – issuing sustainability-linked bonds (SLBs) to combat Amazon rainforest deforestation. These bonds tie interest rates to sustainability targets, making them a potent tool for transformative projects.

This suggestion joins the growing call for Brazil to embrace SLBs, as it currently focuses on ESG debt for environmental and social projects. President Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva is charting an eco-friendly course in stark contrast to past policies.

Let's together! 🌿🌎


Taking inspiration from , designer Monish Siripurapu of Ant Studio .siripurapu created a terracotta-based cooling system known as the Cool Ant Natural Air Cooler. This innovative design not only draws from the aesthetic of beehive geometries but also addresses contemporary issues by blending functionality with style. The concept for this outdoor cooling solution was born from the challenges faced by factory workers in Noida, dealing with excessive heat from a genset. Monish Siripurapu, the founder and principal architect of Delhi-based Ant Studio, developed the Cool Ant air-cooling system. Recognized for its excellence, the system won the Asia-Pacific Low-Carbon Lifestyles Challenge and secured a $10,000 grant from the UN Environment among 180 participants across 22 countries.
The system's design responds to the critical need to mitigate the health and productivity impact of factory machines' heat on workers. Siripurapu's solution is elegantly simple yet remarkably effective, employing cylindrical terracotta cones arranged in a beehive configuration. Water flows over these cones, and as the hot air from the machines passes through them, the temperature of the air decreases significantly. In essence, Siripurapu has ingeniously reversed the traditional concept of cooling with water in an earthen pot, adapting it to tackle this modern challenge.


by Monasia 🍀

Urban trees of cities, acting as lungs, filters, and coolants combating climate change, enhancing air quality, and reducing urban heat by absorbing pollutants and providing shade.


Chef Alain Ducasse launches sustainable gastronomy summit in Monaco
Conceived by Alain Ducasse, this new event will bring together professionals in the Principality on 21 September to reflect on the development of sustainable, humanist, and responsible cuisine.
Over the last few months, Alain Ducasse's project has been gaining ground, with the expertise of the Prince Albert II Foundation and the support of the Société des Bains de Mer and Moët Hennessy to frame the logistics of this international summit. Based on the premise that a third of the planet's greenhouse gas emissions are produced by food, the aim is to reduce the spread of these emissions.
Around him, the Michelin-starred chef has invited representatives of his profession: producers, cooks, activists, and culinary school students. But that's not all: scientists, leaders in the ecological transition, and company directors are also among the guests to explore the food chain thoroughly.
In practical terms, the day of 21 September will be hosted by journalist Daphné Roulier and divided into five main themes: growing and fishing in a time of climate change; cooking from the sources of taste; committing to responsible initiatives; restoring food education; and the future of gastronomy.
All these ingredients add up to a recipe with a taste that's already taken for granted: the time has come to change the way we think about food and to treat it as an essential part of our daily lives.


Climate change is casting uncertainty over the future of cherished champagne, with scorched vineyards and altered flavors. The Champagne region faces challenges as rising temperatures and erratic weather threaten grape cultivation and the beverage's quality. S&P Global Sustainable warns that drought risks in Champagne could triple by the 2050s, posing problems for grape growers. Some champagnes are already tasting different due to these changes. While producers remain confident, a cautious outlook is advised for 2023. Drought risk could increase from 16 to 43 by the 2050s, reaching 88 by the 2090s if climate policies don't change. Heat impacts could alter grape acidity, affecting champagne's signature freshness. Moët Hennessy is focusing on adaptation, and in 2022, Champagne exported €6.3 billion worth of champagne, mainly to the USA, UK, and Japan.


by Monasia 🍀

Vehicle kilometres travelled (VKT) reduction is a significant part of the transition to a low emissions transport. The aim is to reduce reliance on cars and support people to walk, cycle, and use public transport.
An inspiring example is New Zealand: The first national target requires total vehicle kilometres travelled (VKT) from the light fleet to reduce by 20% by 2035, partly through improved urban form and providing better travel options, particularly in our largest cities. Achieving this target would mean that the national light vehicle VKT in 2035 should be about the same as it was in 2019, despite expected changes in population and economic growth. The globally unique national VT reduction approach not only addresses GHG emissions but also realises multiple societal benefits.


Paving the way toward Sustainability 🙏🏻
According to the Dutch Minister of Infrastructure and Water Management, Mark Herbers, the Dutch government has canceled all plans to build new roads and railway lines in the Netherlands. The reasons are supposed to be the nitrogen crisis, a lack of employees, and rising prices.

The construction of new railway lines is not in sight in the short term. The funds will be used to restore roads, bridges, viaducts, and locks. Even though the Dutch government allocated EUR 7.5 billion for new roads, railways, and cycle paths in the coalition agreement, new construction projects will not be implemented yet. Only projects that have already started or have already received permission will be continued.

Albert Baas, the spokesman for the railway infrastructure of the Netherlands, ProRail, said that currently, a big problem during the construction of railways is the excessive release of nitrogen; therefore, it is necessary to introduce electrical equipment into new projects.

Photos from Monasia - Association d’initiatives ESG entre l'Asie et Monaco's post 08/08/2023

Inspired by our stakeholders, we'd like to celebrate this memorable day by telling you about the Scottish Cat or the Highland Tiger.
The Scottish wildcat (Felis silvestris) is one of Britain's most elusive carnivores and the sole indigenous member of the cat family that remains in its natural habitat. This wildcat enjoys European-protected status.
In times past, the wildcat's presence spanned across mainland Britain. Over the centuries, persecution took its toll, gradually reducing its range to only the northwestern reaches of Scotland by the time of the First World War. Following this period, the wildcat's range began to expand again, now encompassing areas on mainland Scotland located north of the Highland Boundary Fault. Gauging wildcat numbers in Scotland has proven challenging due to their elusive nature and the difficulty in distinguishing them from hybrid cats. However, trail camera surveys conducted between 2010 and 2013 within the Scottish wildcat's range estimated a population of merely 115 to 314 individuals.
Good news - now people do care about them. Young captive-bred wildcats were set free in the Scottish Highlands last week – the first release of its kind in Britain.

The cats were bred and released by Saving Wildcats, a European project led by the Royal Zoological Society of Scotland (RZSS) in partnership with a group of conservation and governmental organizations. It wouldn’t reveal the exact number that had been released, describing it as “a few,” and adding that a total of 22 wildcats would be introduced over the coming months.

Saving Wildcats hopes to keep breeding and releasing around 20 kittens annually over the next few years to give the wild population the best chance of getting established.


The Inishkea Islands, nestled off Mayo's coast, lie far from the usual tourist routes, offering abundant beauty and exploration. From deserted villages to a historic whaling station, these islands hold tales of the past. Comprising of Inishkea South and the larger Inishkea North, they boast noteworthy sites like the Alt Mór navigation tower, an early Christian monastery at The Bailey Mór, St Colmcille's Church, and a Norwegian whaling station. Detailed walking maps provide insight into these locations.
Teeming with life, the islands' coves and beaches are breeding grounds for a thriving colony of grey seals. Numerous bird species, including barnacle geese, call these islands home. Lapwings breed here, while peregrine falcons hunt amidst the landscape. Even rabbits find shelter here.

A profusion of flora graces both islands, hosting over 200 plant species, including northern marsh orchids, white clover, and tufted vetches. Inishkea South displays a flourish of devil’s bit scabious and sheep’s bit, while Inishkea North proudly shelters the rare petal-wort petalophyllum ralfsii.

Surrounded by clear waters, captivating views, and pristine white sandy beaches, the Inishkea Islands beckon with a promise of paradise. Accessible in a mere 35-minute boat ride from the mainland, they offer an alluring escape for those eager to explore their hidden wonders.
See a beautiful video about Inishkea Islands on the page.
Photo Credits: Caroline Kean


In 1924, Maurice Maeterlinck eloquently stated, 'There is one masterpiece, the hexagonal cell, that touches perfection. No living creature, not even man, has achieved within their sphere what the bee has achieved in hers.' These words remain as relevant today as ever. Bees serve as profound teachers, fascinating us with their beauty and inestimable importance to humanity – they are the very bedrock of our planet.
Encountering individuals dedicated to bee preservation is always heartening. The involvement of renowned figures like Mark WebberMark Webber, a staunch advocate for safeguarding the world's honeybees, who actively supports initiatives to establish beehives in urban settings, has the potential to ignite inspiration in others. Remember, if you're inclined to follow suit, that native plants yield the most significant advantages for our local bees, and refraining from using insecticides is crucial. Even if you lack the space for your hive, there are numerous ways to contribute – planting flowers in modest pots or aiding local beekeepers by purchasing honey.
We would like to thank Mark for his motivating example and unwavering commitment to preserving some of the planet's most vital and vulnerable species!
What will be your contribution? Share with us in the comments.

Monasia - Association d’initiatives ESG entre l'Asie et Monaco MONASIA is a Monégasque non-profit association whose main purpose and activity is to create and develop a community of Asian and Monégasque decision-makers, entrepreneurs, investors and academics sharing the same vision of the world's future.


Vegetable oil fuelling Chiltern Railways trains in UK first
Passenger trains are being fuelled by vegetable oil for the first time in the UK, a train operator has said.
Chiltern Railways began using hydrotreated vegetable oil (HVO) to power some of its fleet on Thursday.
HVO is made mostly of used cooking oils and can reduce greenhouse gas emissions by up to 90%, compared to diesel.
Richard Allan, managing director, said the operator was determined to operate a railway that was "easier, greener and better" for its customers.
The train operator, which runs services between Birmingham and London, is using the biofuel, which is more expensive than diesel, to power its Class 68 locomotives as part of efforts to decarbonise its operations.
Mr Allan said the conversion in fuel would make a "big difference" and would help to minimise the impact of trains on the environment.
Phasing out diesel
"This is a strong step in the right direction, and we want to do more," he added.
"In the next few days, we will be inviting train manufacturers for proposals for new trains to replace our oldest diesel trains."
About 29% of the trains in the UK are run solely off diesel, but the government has set a target of phasing out any diesel-only trains by 2040.
Rail minister Huw Merriman added: "Trains are already one of the greenest ways to travel and we want to build on this further by creating a rail industry that helps us achieve our ambitious net zero targets and delivers even more benefits for passengers.
"A reduction in greenhouse gas emissions by up to 90% is an incredible achievement that gets us one step closer to realising these, and I commend Chiltern on pioneering this fuel."


🇺🇸 🇨🇳

In a recent interview with CGTN Anchor Guan Xin, Zhu Chunquan, the head of nature initiatives for Greater China at the World Economic Forum, discussed the potential for collaboration on climate change between China and the U.S.
Zhu emphasized the significance of U.S. climate envoy John Kerry's recent visit to China, marking a crucial moment in the relations between the two largest economies. During the visit, Kerry stressed the importance of engaging constructively on global issues, particularly climate change.
Climate change has been recognized as the most critical risk to the global economy in recent years. Zhu expressed optimism about the progress made in mutual understanding between China and the U.S. through Kerry's visit. This progress is expected to contribute to implementing the Paris Agreement, especially the joint declaration made last year, which aims to enhance climate action.
However, Zhu acknowledged the existing tension in the bilateral relationship, which could indirectly affect cooperation on climate issues. He pointed out differences in areas such as technology transfer in the energy sector, which may pose challenges to collaboration.
Despite these challenges, Zhu sees various opportunities for substantive cooperation between China and the U.S. One significant area of focus is renewable energy, as both countries have ambitious goals in this domain. Moreover, they could work together on innovative technologies to reduce agricultural emissions, combat deforestation, and implement ecosystem restoration initiatives.
Looking ahead, Zhu remains hopeful that China and the U.S. can leverage their shared interests and commitments to foster greater cooperation on climate change. Such collaboration would not only benefit both countries but also the global community at large. It underscores the recognition that, despite their differences, both nations understand the importance of addressing climate change for the world's well-being.


Have you ever heard about the Green Ray effect? That's what we experienced during our unforgettable voyage with the Blue Clipper. Scientifically, the green ray can be explained by how light is refracted and separated by the earth's atmosphere as the sun approaches the horizon. It occurs shortly after or before . The French writer Jules Verne published a book in 1882 and named it after the optical phenomenon of the same name.
Green flashes and green rays are rare optical phenomena that occur shortly after sunset or before sunrise, when a green spot is visible for a short period above the sun or a green ray shoots up from the sunset point. It is usually observed from a low altitude with an unobstructed view of the horizon, such as on the ocean. The idea in the novel is that "when you see the green ray, you can read your feelings and others' too." The green ray we saw onboard showed us a path, a path toward . We joined it through the guidance of the Blue Clipper and got interconnected with .
To be continued in the next post…🌊😉 .jordan.clariana


Every 23 July, the world celebrates World Whale and Dolphin Day. Declared in 1986 by the International Whaling Commission (IWC), it ended 200 years of the indiscriminate killing of whales.
Indeed, Whales have become a symbol of new fundamental values in our changing world.
As Victor Blanchard Scheffer said, « They are awesome and mysterious. In their cold, wet, and forbidding world, they are complete and successful. They deserve to be saved, not as potential meatballs, but as a source of encouragement to mankind.»
Thus, to be able to protect these fascinating marine mammals, we have to learn more about them. It's essential in a responsible way as it offers a sustainable practice of whale watching, a clean, green industry that promotes whale education and conservation. Obviously, it provides a greater understanding of their conservation needs and a determination to help protect them against the myriad threats they face... Were you aware that the whale tail symbolizes the human connection to the sea: the unity of the most powerful land animal and the most potent water animal? I hope our post will give you some food for your thoughts
PS: Photos illustrating this post represent a small part of our best collection. They were made during our voyages with riviera.whale.watching and the recent ones with the Blue Clipper.


by MonAsia 🍀
Hopes for
The team at Heriot-Watt are working with scientists from University College Dublin, Ireland, who are testing three types of sustainable fertilisers.
A field trial site will be established at Lyons Farm, University College London.
Dr Angela Feechan, a plant pathologist at Heriot-Watt, said: “The Irish project funded by the Department of Agriculture, Food and the Marine is carrying out field trials at the moment, and we’ll be using their grain.
“They are investigating how biostimulants made from algae, bacteria and yeast perform for barley growth, health and yield compared with traditional fossil fuels.
“It’s not enough to know if we can grow barley without fossil fuels. We need to know what changes using biostimulants could have on them, whether it’s their quality, resistance to disease, how they respond to high heat or whether their flavour changes.
“Reaching net zero means making our food production more sustainable. Biostimulants can hopefully do just that, but we need to be sure whisky won’t suffer as a result.”
The BioCrop project will supply three barley varieties to Heriot-Watt, named Cassia, Valeria and RGT Planet.


Carbon monoxide: detectors are becoming mandatory
The Princier Government, concerned to increase the security of occupants connected to the fuel gas distribution network, makes it mandatory the installation of carbon monoxide (CO) detectors in these rooms starting July 22, 2023 (Ministerial Order No. 2023-416 of July 11, 2023 amending the amendment of the housing I 'Ministerial Order No. 2018-1079 of 21 November 2018 bearing regulation on the General Principles of Safety Against the Risks of Fire and Panic in Construction, amended).
The detector must be able to transmit a local siren to prevent occupants from an abnormal increase in CO. This alarm can be complemented by simultaneous dissemination of information on one or more connected devices (smartphone, tablet, etc.) ).
This measure aims to enable the early detection of this odorless and colorless toxic gas that can cause serious intoxication.
To be perfectly efficient, the installation of the carbon monoxide detector must follow several conditions: to be placed in the same room as the source of the gas, at a distance of 1 to 3 meters from the fuel device. It can be fixed on the wall or ceiling:
- For fixing to the ceiling, the detector must be removed from any obstacle;
- For a wall fixation, it must be placed at a higher height than the doors and windows. The site must be at least 15 cm from the ceiling.

In general, the manufacturer's installation and use recommendations should be respected and, when in doubt, a professional's services is recommended.
It is recalled that simple actions contribute to reducing risks, such as daily housing aeration, and proper annual maintenance of boilers, heaters and equipment connected to the fuel gas distribution network.

©️ DR

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