In addition, the agreement included, in other sections, issues related to poverty alleviation, universal access to sustainable energy for developing countries and increased participation of all partners. The agreement also included all stakeholders of the party and non-partisan actors, through the text, such as.B. “Agreement to maintain and promote regional and international cooperation in order to strengthen and increase the ambition of all parties and non-partisan actors in the fight against climate change, including civil society, the private sector, financial institutions, cities and other subnational authorities, local communities and indigenous peoples; to mobilize”. Focusing on the agreementThe ministry`s high-level meeting (with the help of experts and bureaucrats) in recent days involved decision-makers and included many of their respective concerns and issues. There were “fudges and compromises”, but agreement and a positive outcome were guaranteed, but without the many details and details. Follow-up to the Paris AgreementThe Paris Agreement is developing in a large number of activities in many areas such as finance, reduction, adaptation, capacity building, disaster management, governance, monitoring and evaluation of planning, agriculture and food, energy, water, forestry, infrastructure, health, fisheries, coasts, ecosystem services, transport, land, local communities, human rights, gender mainstreaming, regional cooperation, to name but a few. It will require a large amount of expertise, a specific institution and committed human resources. Many of these themes will be long-term activities (5-15 years and more), while some short-term activities (1-2 years) may first emerge as a follow-up to the Paris Agreement. Ambitious and focused Innovation focused on making the agreement ambitious and focused.
In this regard, key decision-makers who have benefited from science and the sense of urgency have highlighted the key issues of rapid mitigation needs for all countries. The twenty-first Conference of the Parties or CoP21 of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) ended when the world`s 195 member countries endorsed the “Paris Agreement” after a lengthy meeting held at Le Bourget in Paris from 29 November to 11 December 2015. When the hammer came down during the last extended session of CoP21, all countries and citizens of the world breathed with relief. Indeed, CoP21 came against the backdrop of two major failures: the Kyoto Protocol (PC) and Copenhagen CoP15 in 2009, on which the parties concerned did not reach an agreement. This has increased the risks of a rapid increase in climate change, as evidenced by the acceleration of extreme weather events around the world. In 1997, the KP agreed on a 5% reduction in greenhouse gases (GHGs) with the 1990 baseline by industrialized countries. . . .