To promote the integrated approach it is implementing, France continues to be committed to maintaining the momentum created by COP21. It therefore actively participated in COP23 held in Bonn (Germany) from 6 to 17 November. States met to work on formulating the rules for implementing the Paris Agreement and discuss raising the level of ambition of national climate commitments. Finally, France, together with the United Nations and the World Bank, organised a climate summit on 12 December 2017, two years after the adoption of the Paris Agreement. The One Planet Summit will focus in particular on giving new impetus to countries` climate finance efforts The Paris Agreement, already marked as a historic agreement after its adoption, owes its success not only to the return of an enabling environment for the fight against climate change and sustainable development, but also to efforts to reshape the management of international climate negotiations. The Paris Agreement is supported by new initiatives, which are all adaptations to the difficulties identified by previous P.C.A. This innovative approach is based on four elements: the adoption of a universal agreement. Define the national contributions of each State to the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions. Although the text of the agreement does not mention the content of these contributions, it obliges the signatory States to draw up a contribution plan, to implement it and to increase the amounts regularly.
The involvement of civil society in the negotiation process through the action programme adopted in November 2016, which brings together civil society initiatives from 180 countries. In 2015, members of civil society were appointed as high-level champions to facilitate civil society participation in the intergovernmental process. The financial commitment of industrialized countries to contribute $100 billion per year from 2020. This fund, regardless of the channel that was created by the Green Climate Fund in 2009, was set up in 2009, and states are likely to be vulgar to the impacts of climate change The CPA and the country of the seat cooperate to ensure that arbitrators, PCA staff and parties to the trial (such as lawyers, agents and witnesses) may carry out their duties under the same conditions, as guaranteed in the Headquarters Agreement between the PCA and the Kingdom of the Netherlands. The headquarters agreement provides, inter alia, that the country shall provide the headquarters for the facilities and services necessary for the procedures managed by the PCA (e.g. B working and meeting facilities and secretarial services). It also governs the privileges and immunities granted by the country of residence to arbitrators and participants in proceedings administered by the PCA (such as certain tax exemptions and immunity, under certain conditions, from prosecution of the oral or written statements of such persons). The CPA and the country of the head office may also set up a CPA centre on the territory of the country of the head office. The adoption of the Paris Agreement is part of a long-level effort and the leadership of the scientific community, to the changing climate of combat. Although the Paris Agreement has entered into force, its implementation still needs to be clarified by numerous implementing decisions.
These will primarily be shaped by the publication by each party of its long-term climate strategy by 2020. The presentation of the climate plan by the Minister of Ecological and Inclusive Transition Nicolas Hulot in July 2017 has therefore ensured the implementation of the Paris Agreement at the national level. . . .