UN World goals

WHAT IS THE UN’S WORLD GOALS FOR SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT?

THE UN WORLD GOALS FOR SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT WAS ADOPTED BY THE WORLD’S GOVERNMENT AND STATELEADERS ON THE UN NEW YORK SUMMARY SEPTEMBER 25, 2015. IT HAS BEEN AWARDED TO THE USS AMBITIOS AND TRANSFORMATION DEVELOPMENT AGENDA. OBJECTIVES TAKEN INTO FORCE ON 1 JANUARY 2016 AND SHOULD BE FORWARD TO 2030 SET US COURSE AGAINST A MORE SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT FOR BOTH PEOPLE AND THE PLANET, WE LIVE.

The world goals are 17 concrete goals and 169 sub-goals, which commit all UN’s 193 member states to completely abolish poverty and hunger in the world, reduce inequalities, ensure good education and better health for all, decent jobs and more sustainable economic growth.

They also focus on promoting peace and security and strong institutions, and on strengthening international partnerships.

Thus, the new agenda recognizes that social, economic and environmental development, peace, security and international cooperation are closely linked and that achieving sustainable development results requires integrated action.
Repurposed Drugs is, we believe, a game changer in the field of cancer treatment – both in terms of treatment but also economically.

We work to contribute to the implementation of the UN’s third sub-goal – Health and well-being – through the spread of Repurposed Drugs.

The vision of our work is to establish a public database with all AND more than 235 known drugs that have a positive effect on cancer. Such a database will benefit poorer countries and contribute to universal access to safe and effective life-quality and quality drugs at affordable prices.

United Nations Interim Goal 3.
3.8 Universal health coverage must be achieved, including protection against economic risks, access to high-quality essential healthcare, and access to safe and effective, quality life-saving drugs and vaccines for everyone.

Indicator:
3.8.1 Degree of Essential Healthcare (defined as the average coverage of essential services in relation to tracer interventions involving reproductive health and health in mothers, newborns and children, infectious diseases, non-infectious diseases, and service capacity and access to the general and the most vulnerable population groups).

3.8.2 The proportion of the population with high user fees for healthcare services in relation to household expenses or income.