Dust contains settled in Glasgow and ambassadors flew to their territories. COP26, the long-awaited UN summit in Scotland, ended on Saturday with the international community joining the Glasgow Climate Pact.
Although a an impressive last-minute push with India and China which reduced the language on coal from the “extinction” of immovable coal to the “decline,” about 200 countries signed an agreement. But this was not the only result of a two-week summit, which saw an increase in international activity and commitments to agreements and agreements on the remaining sections of Paris’ “code of conduct,” which outlines how the 2015 Paris agreement works. you are doing. Here are six key figures to keep in mind.
Boris Johnson, who is in the UK as conference leader, made a “save 1.5 C alive” sign of COP26, even if it is exactly What does this mean for a country that is currently going up to 2.4 degrees Celsius, or even 2.7 degrees Celsius, is impossible.
At the beginning of COP26, countries began to discuss the idea of a return to the table in 2022 with better promises – an agreement around this is one of the major consequences of negotiations. The final statement states that the states should “review and strengthen the goals of 2030” if necessary to meet the goal of warming the Paris agreement by the end of 2022.
“While this is not a good thing, we have taken steps to make 1.5 live,” Milagros De Camps, deputy minister for the environment in the Dominican Republic, a member of the Alliance of Small Island States (AOSIS), said at the end of COP26 on Saturday.
However, some countries have previously stated that a return to the table next year will not work for them, including those who send large emails such as. Australia and in the US. As a result we can expect a major push from the protesters in the next 12 months for this to happen.
£ 2 Million ($ 2.7 Million) on Climate Damage and Damage
The impressive success of COP26 was a promise from Scotland to provide £ 2 million ($ 2.7 million) to countries at risk for climate change and damage caused by climate change. No developed country has ever provided such funding, so the amount is small according to the actual amount provided, which is very important for its politics.
Loss and damage refers to the damage caused by climate change that is not associated with it, such as climate change due to drought or the area of islands lost due to rising sea levels. The Paris Agreement recognizes that this is a problem, but rich countries have been reluctant to offer any form of funding, including COP26.
Hence the first Scottish minister Nicola Sturgeon’s comment last week that “rich developed countries that have brought about climate change … have a responsibility to uplift, realize and address it” was astounding. His use of the terms “repayment” and “debt” in this context is also significant, given the strong refusal of many developed countries, especially the US, to use such language.
$ 40 billion
Back in 2009, developed countries have pledged $ 100 billion a year to developing countries by the year 2020 to help them move to a green economy, as well as tackle the effects of climate change, known as climate change.
The Paris agreement promises “coordination” of climate change funding for mitigation and reform, but in 2019 about $ 50 billion went to a reduction compared to only $ 20 billion to change. The original $ 100 billion promise by 2020 is you are also quite wrong, which has sparked major controversy in negotiations this year.