Commits to keep emissions “relatively low” (nearly 7.58 MtCO2e) by 2035 or to neutralize them by 2050, depending on international aid. It is also an intensity-based reduction target of 25% and 35% that is expected to be achieved in 2020-2030 and 2030-2050 compared to 1990. Contains sections on adaptation, loss and damage. InDC in Sierra Leone. By 2050, dependence on fossil fuels is expected to be reduced by 50%. Includes sectoral targets such as increasing hydroelectric capacity to 12 gigawatts and solar installations to 2GW by 2030. The NDC of Nepal. Some countries have already responded to an invitation from the Conference of the Parties (COP) to communicate mid-century strategies, with 2050 being considered a reference year. Most of these countries have translated their long-term vision into a target as a percentage reduction, which, in Germany`s case, is to fall to 95% below the 1990 level by 2050. This quantified objective is certainly not a binding law, but it allows Germany to monitor the neutrality of emissions step by step and beyond its political cycles. It encourages different segments of government to continuously seek emission reduction options, now and in the future, in the hope that each of them can take the necessary steps to achieve this 95% reduction.
A 41% reduction in carbon intensity by 2030 compared to 2010. In the energy sector in particular, Tunisia will reduce carbon intensity by 46%. The first 13 per cent of their goal is unconditional; the rest depends on international aid. Together, the country`s mitigation and adjustment plans will cost $20 billion. Tunisia`s INDC. The temperature target reflects above all a vision of society that we want for the future. One of the objectives is to design our economic system so that the improvement of our quality of life is not hindered by the negative effects on our climate. In the light of science, this vision implies a major transformation. This forces us to rethink how we produce, use and use energy; how we produce and build; and how we manage our land and ecosystems.
If net global greenhouse gas emissions are to reach zero by the end of this century, we must ensure that our energy and production systems are neutral in terms of greenhouse gas emissions, so that there is at least a balance between human-caused greenhouse gas emissions and the elimination of emissions from our country and healthy natural ecosystems. An “ambitious” programme for investments in renewable energy and “economic diversification” as well as for energy efficiency and CO2 capture and storage. Expects emissions savings of up to 130 million tonnes of CO2 equivalent in 2030 compared to normal operations. Contains the adjustment section. The INDC of Saudi Arabia. To limit global warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius – a threshold that the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) believes is safe – carbon neutrality is essential until the middle of the 21st century. This objective is also set out in the Paris Agreement signed by 195 countries, including the EU. To become carbon neutral, companies must calculate their carbon footprint, reduce their current emissions to the point of equilibrium and neutralize what they cannot reduce with CO2 offsets. Residual emissions can be offset by reforestation of mining areas or the purchase of emission credits. A reduction in emissions intensity by 33-35% by 2030 compared to 2005 levels. In addition, by 2030, 40% of the cumulative installed electricity capacity will be reached from non-fossil fuels. Will also increase tree cover and create an additional carbon sink of 2.5 to 3 billion tonnes of CO2 equivalent by 2030.