German Chancellor Angela Merkel said at the start of the Sustainable Development Council (RNE) conference that current measures to protect the climate are not enough and that you need to build the future and move towards real change. The council is an independent advisory body to the German government.
“What we have done so far is not easy,” Merkelov said. “We need to muster the courage to make real changes,” he said, adding that he wants twelve years to become a decade-long sustainability.
According to Merkel, the world now depends on young and future generations. “We must not move issues to the future. We all know that this is more urgent than ever,” he said. According to the Chancellor, babies born today should be 2100 years old.
Merkel noted that the German state court had pointed out the problem of general injustice, which was able to more clearly define tariffs for the emission of small amounts of glass gases after 2030. In response to this ruling in May, the government also neutralized them in 2045, which is two to five years, not in the original order.
Over the next two years, the government intends to invest eight billion euros (204 billion crowns) in organic activities in the steel and chemical industries, thus in the organic production of vodka. In addition to solar and wind power plants, the EU wants to generate hydrogen from one of the pillars of energy production instead of burning fossil fuels. Last July, the European Commission presented a comprehensive strategy to improve organic vodka production.
The administration of US President Joe Biden relies on vodka, one of the ways to carbon neutralize. Speaking briefly at the Digital Conference that day, his climate change commissioner, John Kerry, said the United States wanted to work closely with the EU in these areas. Kerry also said that the countries that first decided to change the energy sector would have a huge impact on switching to certain energy sources. According to him, such countries are Germany, which invests heavily in change, as well as the United States.
A collection of recommendations developed in collaboration with experts from the German Academy of Sciences Leopoldina and the Council’s plan for sustainable development are dedicated to the field of energy. The document, cited by RNE President Merkel, said that, among other things, only angles of industrial neutrality require a large amount of energy from renewable sources, but not today. According to Council President Werner Schnappoff, this clearly shows how the energy shift in Germany’s distribution networks has spread over the coming years.