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Rich Food, Smart City : How Building Reliable, Inclusive, Competitive, and Healthy Food Systems is Smart Policy for Urban Asia (Vol. 2) : Executive Summary (Vietnamita)

Across Asia, cities are contending with a wide range of food-related issues but most lack a dedicated or coherent set of food policies. For most cities in Asia, food has been a policy and governance blind spot, while national food policy has distinctly lacked an urban perspective. Arguing that food system outcomes are central to the topmost priorities of Asian cities, RICH Food, Smart City calls for cities of all sizes to "get smart to get RICH"—that is, to pursue food policies that foster reliable, inclusive, competitive, and healthy ("RICH") food systems, better aligned with cities' contemporary challenges and aspirations. Based on the first systematic survey of urban food policies in 170 Asian cities in 21 countries, RICH Food, Smart City finds that only 8 percent of surveyed cities are "food-smart" and intervene in the food system in ways that are forward-looking, holistic, and inclusive. Nearly three-fourths are either at an early stage of effective engagement or fully in reactive mode, responding to problems as they emerge. Even before the COVID-19 (coronavirus) crisis, the need for coherent multisectoral strategies and coordinated action was becoming apparent. The pandemic has now drawn attention to the essential functions of urban food supply chains and businesses and further exposed the vulnerability of urban populations to food insecurity, zoonosis, and foodborne disease. But the crisis has also shown us the potential of the food economy, through its displays of resilience coming from informal marketing channels and budding e-commerce networks and capacities. Rich Food, Smart City illustrates how Asian cities and urban leaders can take on vital food system issues, including food security, diet quality, environmental sustainability, and climate neutrality; and how building RICH food systems can help cities pursue their goals. The book will be of interest to urban planners, policy makers and leaders at the city and national levels, as well as to food system and development practitioners, and others interested in urban food policy and governance.

Detalhes

  • Autor

    Acharya,Gayatri, Cassou,Emilie, Jaffee,Steven M., Ludher,Elyssa Kaur

  • Data do documento

    2021/06/28

  • TIpo de documento

    Report

  • No. do relatório

    156620

  • Nº do volume

    2

  • Total Volume(s)

    2

  • País

    Multi-Regional,

  • Data de divulgação

    2021/06/28

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Executive Summary

  • Palavras-chave

    food system; fresh fruit and vegetable; data collection and analysis; access to basic service; average per capita income; investment need; urban food; national food security; pace of urbanization; law and regulation; growth and development; form of subsidies; food safety risk; bottom income quintile; agricultural extension service; public transportation system; adequate safety net; storm water management; waste management system; investment in water; negative health impacts; food safety agency; urban food production; special tax treatment; health and nutrition; disease risk factors; food safety program; delivery of health; urban development policy; public health implications; food price control; Subdivision of land; food marketing system; urban agricultural activity; large metropolitan areas; formal sector employment; million people; costs of inaction; social marketing technique; urban food supply; urban population; healthy food; Urban Planning; food business; processed food; urban resident; urban policy; unsafe food; urban farming; food sector; unhealthy food; social justice; cropland protection; urban consumer; wholesale market; individual city; street vendor; Tax Evasion; food access; fast food; cropland loss; animal source; fiscal health; local food; wet market; convenience stores; asian countries; social stability; chronic disease; agricultural land; food expenditure; environmental problem; job growth; eating habits; basic food; urban poor; double burden; public resource; traditional market; health interventions; food economy; healthy eating; municipal authority; environmental externality; food retail; urban space; comparative advantage; dietary pattern; Social Protection; food purchase; supply chain; formal economy; traditional community; cropland conversion; land-use change; survey results; food waste; Learning and Innovation Credit; Urban Governance; urban planner; food contamination; Food Services; local economy; adverse consequence; urban land; spatial planning; city planner; food distribution; urban expansion; system governance; fresh food; business opportunity; regional policy; new entrant; consumption pattern; economic health; food problem; food companies; comparative assessment; crowd sourcing; political commitment; food environment; consumer food; government good; equal footing; ecological integrity; regulatory oversight; fiscal measure; dietary choices; target consumer; primary production; city expenditure; consumer access; city policy; stakeholder involvement; administrative coordination; institutional responsibilities; preventive action; diverse stakeholder; performance tracking; broad participation; vulnerable consumer; administrative offices; population level; nutritious food; big data; government involvement; vulnerable people; food bank; public consultation; community involvement; food shortage; best practice; data gaps; downstream interventions; city official; agricultural perspective; procurement requirement; irrigation infrastructure; grey water; agricultural input; farm law; special treatment; land market; land development; land transfer; market force; urban sprawl; housing price; municipal institution; other development; political will; protection policy; sole responsibility; food trade; level analysis; urban extension; food enterprise; Foodborne Disease; retail market; environmental degradation; multiyear program; data gathering; performance categories; measurable indicators; Job Creation; economic diversity; nutritional health; disaster preparedness; national ones; municipal department; food insecurity; market closure; movement restriction; vulnerable population; e-commerce platform; recent development; farm building; farming activity; regulatory restriction; farming operation; local farmer; marketing service; urban farmer; food delivery; effective approach; pricing policy; material incentives; feeding practice; wellness programs; educational measure; complementary food; staff capacity; first year

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