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A new promise from India to save the world

New promise from India; At COP 26, an international conference on climate change organized by the United Nations in Glasgow

By Ground report
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Ground Report | New Delhi: A New promise from India; At COP 26, an international conference on climate change organized by the United Nations in Glasgow, Scotland, developing countries have called on the world's richest nations to live up to their commitments to tackle climate change.

According to Reuters, developing countries have called on the world's major economies to deliver on their pledges of financial assistance to address the environmental crisis. On the other hand, India and Brazil, the world's largest polluters, have reaffirmed their commitment to reducing carbon emissions.

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Global leaders attending the conference, environmentalists, and environmental activists have called for decisive action to stop global warming as global warming threatens the future of the planet. The G20, a group of 20 major industrialized nations, disagreed over new environmental commitments over the weekend, making negotiators even more difficult.

The G20 is responsible for 80% of global greenhouse gas emissions and the same proportion of carbon dioxide emissions. This gas is produced by burning fuel found in the form of rocks, which is a major cause of global warming. Rising global temperatures are causing severe heat waves, droughts, floods, and hurricanes.

Speaking at the opening ceremony of the environmental conference, Chai Sorovi, a 24-year-old leader from the Amazon rainforest, said: 'Animals are disappearing. The rivers are drying up and our trees are not blooming like they used to. The earth is speaking. She is telling us that we have no more time. (New promise from India)

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"The money that rich countries have promised is not a donation, but a cleaning fee," said Lazarus McCarthy, President of Malawi. President Xi Jinping of China, the world's largest emitter of greenhouse gases, said in a written statement that "developed countries must not only do more but also help developing countries."

"We will work responsibly and find a solution to this problem as soon as possible," said Brazilian President Jair Bolsenaro. Brazil has promised to reduce its greenhouse gas emissions by 50 percent by 2030. Brazil had earlier promised to reduce emissions by 43%.

Prime Minister Narendra Modi has set a target of 2070 for zero carbon emissions. This is far ahead of the UN's global goals. The G20 has failed to meet the target set for 2050 on carbon emissions.

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The Cope 26, which has been delayed by the Code 19 epidemic, aims to limit global warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius from pre-industrial levels. Achieving this goal requires further high-spirited commitments to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, allocate billions of dollars to developing countries to protect the environment, and implement the 2015 Paris Agreement. And regulations to be finalized. The Paris Agreement was signed by about 200 countries.

With the help of the promises made so far, the average increase in global temperature during this century can be limited to 2.7 degrees. The United Nations says rising temperatures could accelerate the catastrophe that climate change is already wreaking. On Monday, more than 100 world leaders pledged to stop deforestation and restore land degradation.

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