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Sustainable development (SD) is a Trojan Horse of an idea. SD has, over the years, subsumed within it multiple meanings advanced by multiple actors—meanings that have often masked underlying normative orientations, worldviews and interests. The definition of the Brundtland Commission—development that meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their needs—is the most frequently cited definition. No one can dispute such an aspiration. But an agreement on the notion of sustainability often breaks down when we begin thinking of how to implement development that is sustainable. With the world having formally adopted the post-2015 development agenda, the set of 17 goals and 169 targets known as the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), developing countries such as India need to unpack and interpret the development framework to ensure its relevance to their development needs and interests. It is therefore a critical moment, between adoption and execution, to underscore the importance of a national lens through which to understand and implement these goals.To this end, this volume, edited by Vikrom Mathur and Ritika Passi, unpacks the tensions inherent in various interpretations of SD by eliciting debates given varied value systems and national interests (introductory chapter); offers a framework through which to localise global goals like the SDGs (Chapter 2); focuses on 10 SDGs that are India’s primary concerns (Chapters 3 to 12); and ends with an evaluation of the strengths and weaknesses of institutional architecture for implementing the SDGs in India (Chapter 13).Contents1. Sustainable Development: Emergence of a ParadigmVikrom Mathur and Ritika Passi2. International Norms and Domestic Change: Implementing the SDGs in IndiaUrvashi Aneja3. Bridging the Gap Between Growth and DevelopmentTanoubi Ngangom and Parijat Lal4. New Road to the Old Destination: Analysing the Hunger GoalSadaf Javed and Vidisha Mishra5. Promoting Healthcare and Wellbeing for AllNishtha Gautam6. Quality Education for All: Can It Be Done?Chandrika Bahadur7. From MDGs to SDGs: Mainstreaming the Gender GoalVidisha Mishra8. Providing Water and Sanitation for AllSonali Mittra9. Meeting India’s Energy Needs SustainablyAniruddh Mohan10. Economic Growth: Building Human ResourcesShubh Soni11. Achieving the 3 ‘I’s of SDG 9Samir Saran and Shubh Soni12. Addressing UrbanisationRumi Aijaz13. SDGs in India, Institutionally SpeakingSanjeev AhluwaliaENDNOTESABOUT
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Subtítulo: POST-2015 DEVELOPMENT AGENDA RELEVANT TO INDIA