The Global Agenda for Sustainable Livestock's
9th Multi-Stakeholder Partnership Meeting
September 9-13, 2019
Day 4 - Sept. 12, 2019
Day 3 - Sept. 11, 2019
Day 2 - Sept. 10, 2019
Trade was on the agenda for the first time at the 2019 Global Agenda for Sustainable Livestock, hosted by K-State.
The role of innovation in sustainable livestock production was the subject of insightful discussion at the 2019 Global Agenda for Sustainable Livestock, hosted by K-State.
Day 1 - Sept. 9, 2019
Provost Charles Taber welcomed guests from across the globe to Kansas State University on Monday to open a meeting of the Global Agenda for Sustainable Livestock, which is part of the United Nations’ Food and Agriculture Organization. The conference brings together industry, governments, civil society and academia to explore innovations and sustainability in livestock production.
Animal-based protein is crucial for the advancement of food security and proper nutrition across the globe, especially in low- and middle-income countries, according to experts visiting K-State for a conference conducted by the Global Agenda for Sustainable Livestock.
Delegates from more than 20 nations converged on Kansas State University to discuss and debate key issues surrounding innovation and sustainability among the world’s livestock producers at the 9th annual Global Agenda for Sustainable Livestock (GASL) Multi-Stakeholder Partnership (MSP) meeting.
Livestock experts from all over the world discussed a wide-ranging set of topics related to animal health and welfare during the first day of dialogues at the Global Agenda for Sustainable Livestock conference on Monday at K-State.
Experts from around the world discussed climate and natural resources in relation to livestock production at the ninth Global Agenda for Sustainable Livestock hosted by Kansas State University.
Opening Session and Plenary Session 1: Food and Nutrition Security
Plenary Session 2: Livelihoods and Economic Growth
Plenary Session 3: Animal Health and Welfare
Plenary Session 4: Climate and Natural Resource Use