Monday, December 5, 2011

climate negotiations of the UN on track after China and Brazil say they will consider the "right" legally binding treaty on reducing emissions

EU plans for a global treaty to legally bind all countries to reduce greenhouse emissions by 2020 appear to be - only - on track after China and Brazil, two major developing countries have indicated their willingness to review the proposed agreement, with conditions.

As ministers from over 190 countries by air to the UN meeting in South Africa to resume negotiations of officials, the energy secretary, Chris Huhne, arrived Monday in saying there was a possibility "real" that negotiations on the climate of stuttering could be revived.

With the talks entered their seventh day, the EU has developed nearly 100 mostly small in calls for a treaty to replace the current Kyoto Protocol and to register all States reduce their emissions.

Huhne said: "There is a real sign that China is said that there may be flexibility in their position [and] could see the commitment of a global legally binding

"Until now there was a confrontation between major countries about who should go first. Someone has to lead. It is possible that we begin to see leadership is not [only] the traditional [players], but also major emitters and developing countries. "

Noting that the talks could still collapse, he added. "This is not the overall agreement, but it is to ensure that everyone has a similar vision or road map we will not get a good result if people stick to the position they came from. "

agreement, John Prescott, then Secretary of the Environment, found its way to Japan in 1997 now depends on whether Europe is registered again. "It is still possible to have a second commitment period. We want a. But there must be a commitment to a roadmap [before]. There is no sign when 80% of global emissions would not be included in this Agreement. However, it is important to keep [the protocol] life, "said Huhne, adding that Europe was ready to give up if necessary.

India maintained its position that it would not sign any new treaty, but Brazil said that the options were open to moving towards an agreement in Durban. Basically, Brazil said it was "open to options for a new treaty" proposed by the EU.

Luiz Alberto Figueiredo, Ambassador of Brazil, said: "We want a legally binding agreement, but do not want []."
Like China, reaffirmed Brazil's commitment to the Kyoto Protocol, who said a "system of rules" was better than the alternative proposed by some, a casual set of volunteers national goals.

Find best price for : --John----Kyoto----China--


Blog Archive