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Raquel Munayer

Raquel Munayer is a Consultant at adelphi's Climate Diplomacy and Security Programme. She coordinates the Climate Diplomacy knowledge platform and Twitter channel, produces communications and media materials, and maintains an oversight over the platform’s editorial activities. Raquel’s research focuses on the impacts of climate change on food and livelihood security, climate-related conflict dynamics, and sustainable land use and food systems.

Raquel Munayer_FAO event_water tenure_climate change

Articles and publications

Report cover WWF nature conflict peace

The nature of conflict and peace

Report cover WWF nature conflict peace

A new report by WWF and adelphi outlines four pathways through which environmental degradation and biodiversity loss act as drivers of insecurity..

climate diplomacy podcast

The Climate Diplomacy Podcast

climate diplomacy podcast

The Climate Diplomacy Podcast gives insights to current topics in international climate diplomacy. Our hosts Raquel Munayer and Hannah Kurnoth interview experts and report authors on their take of what needs to be done to promote climate foreign policy. Together we look into climate-fragility, migration, food insecurity, gender dynamics and much more, not to mention our deep dive into countries and regions. Joins us!

Trainings and workshops

Water diplomacy: a tool for climate action? – Event summary

As part of this year’s online World Water Week at Home, adelphi and IHE Delft convened the workshop "Water diplomacy: a tool for climate action?". The workshop reflected on the role that foreign policy can play in mitigating, solving and potentially preventing conflicts over the management of transboundary water resources, especially in a changing climate.



"We can't disengage from our shared environment" – Interview with Palestinian, Jordanian and Israeli EcoPeace Directors

Without electricity, Gaza is unable to treat its sewage water. This has already led to the closure of one of Israel’s key desalination plants, which uses water from the Mediterranean Sea. In Jordan, recurring droughts and the influx of refugees have resulted in a water crisis with regional spillover effects. Such examples create a clear message: climate and environment know no borders.