After the world failed to achieve its goals of speeding over the past decade, observers behind the new negotiation process are paying close attention to the way the goals are set is the same as the title.
Nearly 200 countries will take part in the talks by Tuesday, hoping to better address a specific strategy to conserve biodiversity by 2050, with major ones by 2030, to be approved in the United Nations COP15 meeting later this year.
Countries are working to increase their awareness of the teachings that humanity is leading to a decline in biodiversity that supports all life on earth.
But the world has not been able to achieve the same set of 10-year goals set a decade ago at UN talks in Aichi, Japan.
“Aichi’s goals have been largely lost due to a lack of political will and parties that have not properly organized them,” said AFP Anna Heslop, of the NGO ClientEarth, following the Geneva talks.
“It’s just a lack of implementation. We can’t stand that level again in 10 years.”
The text under discussion is a group of ideas to avoid repeating the same mistakes.
“What we need is a better system to encourage parties to plan and demonstrate, and then the global community needs to do something. Maintaining these three things is difficult, “said a delegate from Global North, who asked not to work. name.
Member countries need to develop energy -efficient initiatives that consistently use natural resources, the IDDRI think tank said is more efficient.
There needs to be a more robust reporting system, with countries regularly measuring progress and providing data that feeds a global survey, integrated.
Now that each country plans its national biodiversity strategy in a different way, it is difficult to compare.
To address this, delegates in Geneva are trying to develop standard indicators that measure success.
“We will set up processes for corporate evaluation and personal evaluation, which will increase pressure and this will be about ideas and implementation at the national level,” said Juliette Landry, researcher at IDDRI. .
Professionals and conservation organizations want post -COP15 government planning to continue to be enhanced with progress reports and global data by 2030.
That way, nations and the global community can see if they are going out of the way and increasing their performance.
But more demonstration and navigation will require more funding, and countries that are developing biodiversity will need funding and technology to achieve this. rights.
“You can’t ask people to do spatial planning if they don’t have a way,” said a delegate from the Global South.
Another IDDRI idea was to create an execution machine, although Landry said it was not a practice of finger pointing.
Instead, he said it would show the “footing between what countries have planned and what they have achieved” so that problems can be resolved and for countries to share the same. they know, he said. Currently, there is not much demand for that kind of work.
But without the “nothingness of this process” says Oscar Soria, of Avaaz’s sponsorship.
“Because no one is going to take responsibility and no one is going to take the conference seriously from the outside,” he said.
The UN is holding biodiversity talks on an agreement to prevent genocide
© 2022 AFP
Directions: Will biodiversity ideals be enough to save the species? (2022, March 28) Retrieved 28 March 2022 from https://phys.org/news/2022-03-big-biodiversity-ambitions-nature.html
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