October 2021 was an important month in crisis meetings. He was great, COP26, where voters landed in Glasgow to spend two weeks off to achieve the goals set out in the Paris Climate Agreement and maintain global warming. below 1.5 degrees Celsius. But earlier that month, another catastrophic event took place that was about to fall under the radar — a summit that will have profound significance for the future of every living thing on earth.
The world is in the grip of a biodiversity crisis. Birds, mammals, and mammals are at risk of extinction 100 to 1,000 times faster than it did millions of years before human rule began. In the last 500 years or so, human activity has wiped out 869 species. according to the data from the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN). If things continue as they are now, we are in the process of the end of the sixth plague — the first since the catastrophic dino-end 65 million years ago, which caused the extinction that wiped out 76 percent of all life.
This time around, no big sky can set the case. Humans have changed the world, and half of all human settlements have been replaced by agriculture and wildlife. At sea, we continue what our ancestors began on land thousands of years ago – hunting big animals until they fall and leave them. especially small species back. In other words, biodiversity is at a low ebb.
“We are slowly coming to realize that there are two major problems facing us, and it is important that we take action,” says Almut Arneth, a biologist at the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology in Germany. On October 11, delegates from the United Nations Biodiversity Conference gathered to do just that. He was trying to come up with a new kind of global goal that could reduce the huge decline in biodiversity — the plan of the Paris Treaty to rehabilitate our environment. These goals will be discussed and finalized at the second meeting to be held in Kunming, China, in April 2022.
The last time the UN Convention on Biological Diversity gathered to formulate a biodiversity program was in Japan in 2010, where it was discovered. Aichi’s goals, 20 goals aimed at reducing environmental degradation including environmental degradation, overfishing, and pollution over the next decade. But those goals it was difficult to measure, and countries have no obligation to report their conduct in a definite manner. In September 2020, a UN report revealed that none of Aichi’s goals had been achieved, and that alone. six of them gained little.
The Kunming Conference is a testament to the resilience of the world’s various goals. Henrique Miguel Pereira, director of the Biodiversity Conservation research team at the German Center for Integrative Biodiversity Research, said: “This is a time for action. Preliminary preparation of the so-called Post-2020 Global Biodiversity Framework was released in July and sets out four major goals that will be achieved by 2050, along with 21 other goals that will be reviewed by 2030. Although Aichi’s goals were a bit vague, post-2020 goals add to the number pizzazz.