Strengthen the means of implementation and revitalize the global partnership for sustainable development.
A successful sustainable development agenda requires the government, the private sector and civil society to establish partnerships. These inclusive partnerships are based on principles and values, a shared vision and a common goal: putting people and the planet at the center. Whether at the global, regional, national, or local level, these inclusive partnerships are indispensable. The UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon pointed out in his report "The Road to Dignity in 2030" that success will depend on the new agenda to inspire and mobilize important actors, new partnerships, key stakeholders, and broader global citizens.
"For this, we will need an agenda that meets people’s experience and needs, can be understood and agreed. The way to accept the agenda and goals at the national level should ensure that the Millennium Development Goals are transformed into a broader and more transformative The sustainable development agenda has effectively become an integral part of national and regional visions and plans."-"The Road to Dignity in 2030"
The report stated that the promotion of global relations for sustainable development must be established on the basis of the Millennium Declaration, the international development financing process in Monterrey in 2002, and the sustainable development process initiated in Johannesburg in 2002.
There is an urgent need to take action to mobilize, transfer, and release the transformative power of trillions of dollars in private resources to achieve sustainable development goals. In particular, key sectors in developing countries require long-term investment including foreign direct investment, including sustainable energy, infrastructure and transportation, and information and communication technology. The public sector needs to set a clear direction. The review and monitoring frameworks, regulations and incentive structures that can attract these investments must be adjusted to attract investment and strengthen sustainable development. National supervision mechanisms such as supreme audit institutions and legislative supervision functions should be strengthened.
Status and challenges:
● The amount of official development assistance in 2013 was 134.8 billion U.S. dollars, reaching the highest level in history
80% of products imported by developed countries from developing countries are exempt from duty
● The debt burden of developing countries remains stable, accounting for about 3% of export revenue
● Internet users in Africa have doubled in the past four years
● 30% of the world’s youth are “digital natives” who have been online for at least five years
But there are still 4 billion people without access to the Internet, 90% of whom are from the developing world