COP27: Landmark ‘loss and damage’ fund for at risk states agreed.


“In the end, we delivered. We listened to the pleas of despair and anguish,” Same Shakur, the Egyptian Foreign Minister and summit president, stated. The negotiators at the conference summit agreed on a historical “loss and damage” fund to help states vulnerable to the effects of warming climates. Amid tense negotiations through the evening, the final agreement was reached around 7 am at 7 am in Sharma el-Sheikh, 36 hours following the summit’s Friday evening deadline. Even though there was no agreement on more significant reductions in emissions, “we went with what the agreement was here because we want to stand with the most vulnerable,” Germany’s climate minister Jennifer Morgan. At the summit, less-developed states argued that the issue of fairness was due to catastrophes such as extreme flooding, drought, and increasing sea level. Same Shakur, The Egyptian Foreign Minister and the president of the summit, said: “We rose to the event.

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Rishi Sunak: More must be done to tackle climate change despite the COP27 deal 1.5C goal on “life support” following Cop27, according to Sharma The COP27 talks are going down to the wire in the rift in climate compensation Stuttgart the winter break in the city of Stuttgart market, museums, and historical castles “We were up all night, day and night, yet we all worked to achieve one goal, one larger purpose, one purpose. The end result was that we were successful. Our ears were open to cries of despair and anguish.” Sir Moldy Joseph, Minister of health, wellbeing, and the natural environment in Antigua and Barbuda and the chairperson of the Alliance of Small Island States and the Alliance of Small Island States stated: “Today, the international community has restored faith in this crucial process, which is committed to making sure that everyone is not left out. “The agreements reached at the COP27 have been a victory for the entire world. We have demonstrated to those who feel neglected that we care we see you and we’re offering you the respect and attention you deserve.” Even with an agreement reached, European Union climate policy head Franz Zimmerman’s said that the delegates were not doing enough to limit increasing global temperatures. “This is the make or break decade, but what we have in front of us is not enough of a step forward for people and planet,” Mr. Zimmerman’s stated at the summit. “It does not bring enough added efforts for major emitters to increase and accelerate their emissions cuts.” Certain countries also expressed displeasure with the pledge to limit global temperature rise to 1.5C, the goal that was also agreed to in Glasgow last year. A plan from India to eliminate any fossil fuels was turned down and was reduced to coal. Alek Sharma, President of the United Kingdom of COP26, stated: “We had to fight hard to maintain the line. “We had to battle to build on the key outcomes of Glasgow.”


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