AEPS

(redirected from Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy)
AcronymDefinition
AEPSArctic Environmental Protection Strategy (8 nations including Canada & USA)
AEPSArmy Electronic Product Support (web-based logistics information and applications)
AEPSAviation Employee Placement Service
AEPSAverage Expenditure Per Sortie (US DoD)
AEPSAircrew Escape Propulsion System
AEPSAutomated Environmental Prediction System
AEPSAuger Electron-Appearance Potential Spectroscopy
AEPSAirlift Execution Planning System
AEPSAirfield Exploitation Production System
AEPSAdvanced Engine Performance Specialist
AEPSAutomotive Electrical Power System
AEPSAlban Engine Power Systems (Caterpillar, Inc. dealer)
AEPSAssessment, Evaluation, Programing System (children)
References in periodicals archive ?
Building on these proposals at the end of the Cold War, the eight Arctic states initiated the International Arctic Science Committee (IASC) in 1990, the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy (1991), and finally, the Arctic Council (Ottawa Declaration, 1996).
By 1991 the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy was signed.
83) As a successor to the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy, it has become a major regional club, especially over the last six years.
Since 1991, we have had the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy (AEPS) and, since 1996, the Arctic Council.
In creating the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy (AEPS) in the early 1990s to address concerns related to transboundary pollution, the international community recognized the importance of cooperative action to address Arctic environmental security.
Some, like the establishment of the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy (1991) and the creation of the Arctic Council (1996), involve straightforward intergovernmental agreements.
10) At the regional level, the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy (AEPS), adopted by the eight Arcticrim States in 1991, (11) and the subsequent amalgamation of the AEPS into the work of the Arctic Council, established in 1996, (12) have largely involved studying and talking about environmental problems with little concrete action.
He tells the "creation stories" of two Arctic accords, the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy and the Barents Euro-Arctic Region.
Co-operative research and discussion on a range of shared environmental and scientific concerns, from the status of polar bears, to tundra ecology, to the pathways by which contaminants are transported to the Arctic, led to significant achievements in international environmental protection, such as the 1973 Agreement on the Conservation of Polar Bears and the 1991 agreement on an Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy.
This recommendation was put forward at the Third Ministerial Meeting on the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy held in Inuvik March 19-21, 1996.
Third, although guidelines for EA were adopted in 1997 under the Arctic Environmental Protection Strategy for cooperation between the eight Arctic states, these guidelines have not been fully incorporated into national EA systems (Koivurova, 2008).
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