Finland therefore knows how an agreement could be negotiated: convince Germany, and the rest will probably follow. France, Spain and the United Kingdom are already convinced, while Italy would prefer to see the agreement as a Helsinki-led initiative rather than an initiative of Emmanuel Macron. The issue has now passed to the Council of the EU, which must agree unanimously on the intricacies of the agreement to apply it to the 28 countries. Although no final agreement is likely in June, some Member States are very interested in signing strong conclusions from the summit. Without this clock, even Finland`s smartest negotiators could struggle to convince recalcitrant countries to sign an agreement before the end of the year. This report examines the impact of the Paris Agreement`s long-term temperature target on greenhouse gas emissions in Finland and the European Union. He believes that the EU`s 2030 and 2050 targets, and therefore for Finland, are not ambitious enough to meet the Paris Agreement targets. This means that the level of ambition must be raised to achieve the objectives set by the Paris Agreement. The aim of the Paris Agreement is to limit the increase in the average global temperature to a level well below 2 degrees Celsius and to limit the increase in temperature to 1.5 degrees Celsius. The agreement also sets a long-term goal: to focus on adapting to climate change. Financial flows are reconciled with a means of achieving low-carbon development. The Paris Agreement, adopted in 2015, is one of the main milestones in the fight against climate change. The other two main agreements are the 1992 United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) and its addition to the Kyoto Protocol.
It is important that the European Council reach agreement on this ambitious target as soon as possible. According to preliminary studies by the Commission, the move to carbon neutrality would benefit the EU economy as a whole. However, it would also require further reorientation and investment in all sectors of society. After more than a month of talks, Finland has agreed on a new five-party government, which has pledged to end eight years of austerity, increase employment and raise fuel taxes.