GLASGOW, SCOTLAND – The barrier came down United Nations climate talks the next day than expected. By a a strange feeling as ambassadors around the world said they were ready to accept a treaty that they all said was disgusting.
Interview with Lichtenstein? “Pain pill.” Marshall Islands? “It’s very frustrating.” Antigua and Barbuda? We are disappointed. However, in the end, all countries signed the so-called Glasgow Climate Pact. What was even more frustrating was the weakening of the tongue around the burning oil. The results raise the question of the debate and the state of the world in 2021: Does it, in fact, make progress and success?
The agreement also includes the first speech on a reduction in coal and oil tariffs, for the first time at the 26-year climate change summit. the country should stop burning the burning oil. If you look at the UN negotiations, this change is profound because each country receives votes on the agreement. That the whole world agreed chita “A major effort to reduce the potential of coal mines and eliminate waste oil resources” in the language of the final covenant andof revelation.
“Compared to a few years ago, the improvement and improvement that has taken place over the past two weeks in removing fatty acids and stimuli,” Elizabeth Bast, Oil Change International‘s executive director, he said in a statement.
But open up and the conversation is like watching a turtle cross a fence. From the location, what was a large step from a distance seems to be a small step. Worse still, it is clear that the tortoise has moved a bit since it first marched on the 1992 negotiations in Rio.
The language around oil production, developed by coal-mining countries in India and China at the last minute, is new and full of destructive cracks. The “phase-down” of the coal is open and the “effort” does not provide a guarantee of performance. Calling donations to be “useless” also leaves the door open and could force countries to continue digging stocks while banking on illegal air-cooled technology under a working flag.
US Sdear Phouse Envoy for Climate John Kerry asked for a smooth line by speaking to a group of attendees and said. he could not allow “the perfect one to be an enemy of good.” It is a fair process when you are looking for a compromise. But physics does not compromise.
At this point, things are going well as follows: Humans need to develop a reliable way to reduce carbon emissions to the required speed to avoid global warming. That speed, the The United Nations said, with about 8% per year in 10 years if the world is to warm up to no more than 1.5 degrees Celsius (2.7 degrees Fahrenheit), a target agreed upon in negotiations six years ago. Coal use should be down by 78% over the next ten years to suit your needs. Some reports have suggested a new study of fossil fuels should stop next year for success to take place.
There are also indications of progress in the negotiations on combustible fuels. The group of countries agreed to stop funding oil imports, while another group agreed reducing oil and gas methane emissions 30% by 2030. But abroad a a small group of countries in preparation for action, the world as a whole — including oil producers — failed to tackle the problem. In the real world, carbon emissions continue to rise and new sales of crude oil fuel are imminent.
“For the first time, we have a COP resolution calling for efforts to raise funds for coal and oil,” Mohamed Adow, head of Power Shift Africa, said. “The reduction in the language just to cover the ‘perpetual’ coal power and the support of ‘insufficient’ provides access to untested technologies such as CCS which only rich countries have access to. We want a global sector that is fast, fair, and final on all fossil fuels.
The fact that each country receives votes means that negotiations lead to disappointment. However, it is a testimony to small islands, civil society organizations, and others who have struggled for years to integrate fats into the body. each international cooperation. But outside the negotiating arena, the weather is warm and the clock is ticking. The country is on the verge of 4.3 degrees Celsius (2.4 degrees Celsius) even though all the promises of world leaders have been fulfilled. (Great as.)
“Please respect us by acknowledging that it does not bring hope to our hearts but it is also another discussion in which we put our homes, where those with alternatives decide how they want to act urgently to save those who do not have it,” said Aminath Shauna, environment minister. Maldives. “We have 98 to half months of global warming. The difference between 1.5 and 2 degrees is the death penalty for us. “