- UN calls for dramatic increase in climate change
- The summit will try to avoid threatening levels of global warming
- Johnson of the UK says the COP26 decision is ‘touch’
- We need to rethink our entire lifestyle – Thalas
Geneva / Glasgow, October 25 (Reuters) – The Greenhouse Gas Concentration Record Last Year and the WorldGet out of the way“The United Nations is facing a task of controlling rising temperatures on Monday Climate talk In Glasgow aimed at avoiding Dangerous conditions Warming.
According to a report by the UN World Meteorological Organization (WMO), carbon dioxide levels rose to 413.2 parts per million by 2020, which is higher than average over the past decade, despite a temporary drop in emissions during the Covid-19 lockout.
WMO Secretary-General Better Thalas said the current rate of increase in heating engine gases would cause temperatures to rise.Too much“The 2015 Paris Agreement targets 1.5 degrees Celsius above the pre-industrial average for this century.
“We’re off track,” he said. “We need to rethink our industry, energy and transportation systems and the whole way of life,” he added. COP26 Conference Starting Sunday.
The Scottish city of Glasgow The final touches were made before the climate talks could take place, which could be the world’s last best chance of controlling global warming in the 1.5-2 degree Celsius ceiling specified in the Paris Agreement.
“This summit will be very difficult,” British Prime Minister Boris Johnson told a news conference with children.
“I’m very worried because it might go wrong, we may not get the agreements we need, it may touch and go, it’s very difficult, but I think I can do it,” he said.
The German government has announced that Chancellor Angela Merkel will travel to Glasgow to attend.
The stocks are huge
The stocks for the planet are huge – their impact on the economic livelihoods of the world and the future stability of the global financial system.
Saudi Arabia’s Crown Prince on Saturday aims to achieve “net zero” emissions of greenhouse gases produced by burning fossil fuels 2060 – 10 years later than the United States, the world’s leading oil exporter. He said he would do the same Double the emission cuts It plans to achieve this by 2030.
A Official program In Ottawa, it was revealed that developed countries are confident that they will be able to reach the target of handing over $ 100 billion a year to poor countries by 2023, three years late.
The plan on how to achieve the goal, prepared by Canada and Germany, complained that developed countries still need to do more and that private funds are not living up to expectations.
According to a Reuters poll of economists, the Paris target of zero zero carbon emissions will require investment in 2% -3% of global production in green conversion each year until 2050. The economic cost of inaction.
In contrast, since January 2020 governments have spent a total of $ 10.8 trillion, or 10.2% of global production, in response to the Govt-19 epidemic.
‘We have no time’
The “usual” trade path leading to 1.6C, 2.4C and 4.4C temperature rise by 2030, 2050 and 2100, respectively, will result in a loss of 2.4% by 2030, 10% by 2050 and 18% by 2100. For average answers to the survey.
Australia’s cabinet is expected to formally adopt the target for net zero emissions by 2050 on Monday. A contract The coalition government of Prime Minister Scott Morrison went between the parties, official sources told Reuters.
The ruling coalition is divided over how to tackle climate change, with the government maintaining that tough targets A $ 2-trillion ($ 1.5-trillion) will damage the economy.
In London, climate activists resumed a campaign to blockade major roads by disrupting traffic in the city’s financial district, while a few dozen people staged a sit-in protest in Madrid, briefly blocking Gran Via Shop Street.
“Greenhouse gas emissions are triggering climate disasters across the planet. We do not have time. It is already too late. If we do not take action against what is happening, we will not have time to save the rest,” said Alberto, 27, a sociologist who took part in the demonstration.
Additional report by William James and Kylie McClellan in London, Susanna Siemenska in Berlin, David Lungren in Ottawa and Marco Trujillo in Madrid; Written by Michael Shields, edited by William McLean
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