- Place human well-being at the centre of a healthy planet and prosperity for all, through recognising that a healthy planet is a prerequisite for peaceful, cohesive and prosperous
societies; restoring our relationship with nature by integrating ethical values; and adopting a fundamental change in attitudes, habits, and behaviours, to support our common prosperity.
- Recognise and implement the right to a clean, healthy and sustainable environment, through fulfilling the vision articulated in principle 1 of the 1972 Stockholm
- Adopt system wide change in the way our current economic system works to contribute to a healthy planet, through defining and adopting new measures of progress and human
well-being, supported by economic and fiscal policies that account for the value of the environment; investing in infrastructure, developing effective policy and encouraging a global dialogue to
promote sustainable consumption and production; and promoting phase out of fossil fuels while providing targeted support to the poorest and most vulnerable in line with national circumstances and
recognizing the need for financial and technical support towards a just transition.
- Strengthen national implementation of existing commitments for a healthy planet, through enhancing environmental national legislation, budget, planning processes and
institutional frameworks; promoting evidence-based policymaking, including by enhanced collaboration between academic disciplines and thematic scientific panels, drawing on insights and expertise
from indigenous and traditional knowledge; and scaling-up capacity support and development, access to and financing for environmentally sound technologies.
- Align public and private financial flows with environmental, climate and sustainable development commitments, through developing and implementing well-designed policies to
repurpose environmentally harmful subsidies; redirecting, mobilising and scaling up the availability of public and private financial flows to support economic diversification; and adopting recovery
and stimulus measures, blended sources of capital, and de-risking instruments that augment financial flows.
- Accelerate system-wide transformations of high impact sectors, such as food, energy, water, buildings and construction, manufacturing, and mobility, through adopting and
implementing policies to promote circularity, resource efficiency, regenerative production approaches and nature-based solutions in value chains, and adopting frameworks that enhance and reinforce
transparency and accountability by business; promoting just transitions through support for impacted youth, labour, and local communities by strengthening capacities and skills for the creation of
green jobs and for micro, small and medium enterprises; and transforming food systems by promoting regenerative farming and fisheries approaches that provide healthy diets and minimise food waste,
including investments in the ocean economy.
- Rebuild relationships of trust for strengthened cooperation and solidarity, through recognising the importance of developed country leadership in promoting sustainability
transitions; supporting capacity building and technology transfer for national efforts by developing countries to implement internationally agreed environmental agreements, taking into account
national circumstances, including honouring the commitment to mobilise $100 billion every year for climate finance for developing countries; and enabling all relevant stakeholders including youth,
women, rural communities, indigenous peoples, interfaith groups and local communities to participate meaningfully in policy formulation and implementation at both national and international
- Reinforce and reinvigorate the multilateral system, through ensuring an effective rules-based multilateral system that supports countries in delivering on their national and
global commitments, to ensure a fair and effective multilateralism; strengthening environmental rule of law, including by promoting convergence and synergies within the UN system and between
Multilateral Environmental Agreements; strengthening the United Nations Environment Programme, in line with the UNEP@50 Political Declaration.
- Recognise intergenerational responsibility as a cornerstone of sound policy-making, through engaging with the Stockholm+50 Global Youth Task Force Policy Paper; highlighting the
important need of building the capacity of young people to engage with financial institutions; recognising the critical role of young people in environmental action, and highlight that progress has
been made on fostering meaningful youth engagement, and calling upon the multilateral environmental funds to include youth-inclusive parameters in funding schemes, and further take steps to ensure
ease of access of funds for environmental action for youth-led organizations.
- Take forward the Stockholm+50 outcomes, through reinforcing and reenergising the ongoing international processes, including a global framework for biodiversity, an implementing
agreement for the protection of marine biodiversity beyond national jurisdiction, and the development of a new plastics convention; and engaging with the relevant conferences, such as the 2022 UN
Ocean Conference, High Level Political Forum, the 27 th Conference of the Parties of the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change, and the Summit of the Future.