Leader of the United Nations: If the virus does not kill us, then climate change will happen

Leader of the United Nations: If the virus does not kill us, then climate change will happen

Johannesburg: In a year of the Holocaust, this week’s UN meeting has been considered by some world leaders for a long time, warning: If Kovid-19 doesn’t hit us, climate change will happen.
With Siberia witnessing its hottest temperature this year and huge amounts of snowflakes slipping into the sea in Greenland and Canada, countries are fully aware that there is no vaccine for global warming.
“We are already seeing a version of the environmental Armageddon,” said Fiji Prime Minister Frank Benirama, citing wildfires in the western US and that the Greenland snowflakes were larger than many island countries.
He said, “This year was to take us back to our planet.” Instead, coronoviruses divert resources and attention away from what may be a marquee issue in this United Nations Assembly. Meanwhile, the United Nations Global Climate Summit has been postponed until the end of 2021.
There is no stopping countries from slowly drowning Africans from speaking.
The Small Island States and the Least Developed Countries Group said, “If in 75 years many … members can no longer hold seats in the United Nations, if the world continues on its current course.”
The main goal of the 2015 Paris Climate Agreement is to limit the rise in global temperatures to 2 ° C (3.6 ° F) from pre-industrial times, but scientists say the world is still on track to the past. A new study has found that if the world heats another 0.9 ° C (1.6 ° F), the West Antarctic ice sheet will reach irreversible melting points. It has enough water to raise the global water level by 5 meters (16 ft).
The Pacific island nation of Palau did not have a single Kovid-19 transition, but President Tommy E. Remengsau Jr. warns that it is the rising seas that will bring the country down.
The transient decline in (carbon) emissions this year cannot be allowed to generate any degree of complacency about global progress, he said, following a lockdown to slow the spread of the virus worldwide Gone. Pollution has returned the restrictions to ease.
World powers cannot save their financial commitments to fight climate change during an epidemic, Remengesau said, even economies have suffered.
But aside from China’s declaration, a few pledges emerged in the United Nations Assembly, which aims to peak carbon dioxide emissions before 2030 and achieve carbon neutrality by 2060.
The epidemic has brought an end to a United Nations meeting, with world leaders speaking not from a podium in New York, but from home via video. It has stripped away the diplomacy and urgency of Left nations and is surprised at how many people are listening. Concerned that the world is distracted, it was perhaps no surprise that the student-led movement for the future Friday returned to the streets for the first major demonstrations for climate action in this month.
Nevertheless, island countries have seized under unusual circumstances what is at stake.
The Prime Minister of Tuvalu, Kousse Ntano, delivered his UN speech with a vista of turquoise waters and waved fronts behind it that immediately fired the imaginations of the home audience.
But the Prime Minister quickly shattered any dream. While Tuvalu is free of coronaviruses, the island nation as a pandemic tried to overcome a pair of tropical cyclones – storms that scientists say are likely to get wetter as the planet heats up.
The highest point of Tuvalu is a few meters (yards) above sea level. Natano said the impact of the epidemic on goods movement increases food insecurity as local agriculture becomes more difficult with rising sea levels.
The Prime Minister said, “While Kovid-19 is our immediate crisis, climate change remains the biggest threat to the livelihood, security and well-being of the Pacific and its people.”
From the Marshall Islands, also freed from Kovid-19, President David Kabua called for further help using the virus example.
He said, “Change depends on protecting the most vulnerable, because in the frontline – whether the health workers who are ringing the alarm on epidemics or climate change from small island nations – are vital to the survival of all of us.” They said.
“Small islands and atoll nations like me don’t have time for paper promises,” Kabua said.
Immediate arguments also came from Africa, which at least contributes to global warming, but it is suffering the most.
“In favor of solutions based on respect for nature, we are preserving the health of our people,” said Niger President Isoufou Mahamadou, part of the Sahara region south of the Sahara Desert where temperatures rise 1.5 times higher Is expected to average to the world.
Kenya’s President Uhuru Kenyatta said, “Our global home, which was with millions of species of God-given creatures, both are dying slowly,” adding that his country was the only one in Africa to achieve the goal. 75% energy mix making renewable energy.
He said: “Our world is longing for us to stop the ruin.”

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