Asean Paris Agreement


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The COP26 climate dialogue with ASEAN provided a forum for senior officials from all ASEAN member states to share their experiences in meeting and improving climate change commitments by improving and implementing the NDCs. The dialogue also focused on the contributions of experts and practitioners in the development of long-term climate strategies (LTS) and exchanged experiences with other ASEAN member countries. The idea was to encourage the supraregional debate on the promotion and implementation of impetus for the fight against climate change in the run-up to COP26 through the improvement of the NDCs and the development of LTS, and in particular to examine the crucial role they play in the economic recovery of the ASEAN countries of COVID19. IRENA and GWEC Strengthen cooperation to change renewable energy globally Source: VariousIndonesia, the largest economy of the 10-person association, has promised to reduce emissions by 29% by 2030 compared to business as usual, and this figure could reach 41% if it receives enough international support. This dialogue was an “invitation-only” event for senior officials from the ten ASEAN Member States, who are responsible for guiding the NDCs, LTS and climate change policies. A detailed agenda and registration details were distributed directly to the guests. As ASEAN is a developing region, emissions levels have been relatively high in recent history and, in this sense, all eyes will be on the highly industrialized ASEAN-5 nations (Indonesia, Malaysia, Philippines, Thailand and Vietnam). The Asian Development Bank (ADB) has forecast the economic growth rates of these five economies for 2018, averaging 5.5 per cent, slightly above the regional average of 5.1 per cent. The main sectors that fuel economic growth in these economies, such as manufacturing, machinery and chemical and allied industries, are energy-intensive sectors that emit high greenhouse gas emissions. To combat this, each ASEAN-5 country has its own national commitments to reduce its respective carbon footprint. In addition, ASEAN Member States are generally working towards a common regional target of increasing renewable energy to 23% in the region`s primary energy mix by 2025.

The aim of this report is to analyse the gaps between emission levels that can be achieved under current policies/practices and national NDC targets for the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) bloc of ten countries (Brunei Darussalam, Cambodia, Indonesia, Lao PDR, Malaysia, Myanmar, Philippines, Singapore, Thailand and Vietnam) to identify key challenges to compliance and propose regional policy and technological solutions, with a focus on the electricity sector. There are several publications that have made progress in achieving the goals of the Paris Agreement, such as. B the UN report on emissions gaps and the Climate Action Tracker (climateactiontracker.org). They focus on overall results that provide information to selected countries. World leaders have vowed to counter the threat of climate change by keeping global temperature rises to less than 2 degrees Celsius above pre-industrial levels – perhaps even 1.5 degrees Celsius at best. This was a monumental step in the right direction to formulate a comprehensive response to the climate change pandemic, also promising industrialized countries to help industrialization and developing countries achieve their climate goals. However, in achieving its economic objectives, weak environmental legislation and the policy framework open unintewn doors to exploitation. Of the three, only the Lao PDR does not enter the “Least Developed Country” (PDC) category defined by the United Nations (UN) after graduating in this category earlier this year. It`s p