The analysis shows that the United States, United Kingdom, Canada and Australia lag behind in paying their share of climate finance to developing countries.
The analysis shows that the United States, United Kingdom, Canada and Australia have withdrawn billions of dollars in shares of climate finance for developing countries.
Evaluation, conductedCarbon Brave(Carbon Brief), shows the share of international climate finance provided by the richest countries in carbon emissions to date, as a measure of their responsibility for the climate crisis.
At the Climate Summit (COP15) in 2009, rich countries pledged $100 billion a year by 2020.
The United States’ share is $40 billion, but it provided only $7.6 billion in 2020.
Australia and Canada provided about a third of the funding identified in the analysis, while the United Kingdom provided three-quarters of the funding, but that still fell short by $1.4 billion.
In 1992, at the United Nations climate talks, developed countries agreed to provide “new and additional financial resources” to help developing countries deal with climate change.
It is said that The Climate Summit (COP27) beginsToday, Monday, some 200 countries will meet for a summit in Sharm el-Sheikh, Egypt, after a grueling year of weather-related disasters.
During his meeting with young people from Africa and France on the sidelines of the COP27 climate summit, French President Emmanuel Macron said he wanted to “exercise pressure” on rich non-European countries, especially the United States. It should play its part in helping poor countriesAbout tackling climate change.
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