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In a very dire report from the united nations human rights council has upped the ante in the fight against climate change, warning of a potential “climate apartheid,” may be in breach of the world’s population, and the division of the planet between the wealthy and the rest of the world will be left to suffer.”
The report, published on the 25th of June, and it was written by the U. N. and the protection of human rights and poverty specialist, Philip Alston, and combines the work of more than 100 studies and reports. It goes into great detail about what is going to happen if there is too great a reliance on the private sector in the fight against climate change.
“Instead of helping the world to adapt to climate change, the privatisation of basic services and social protection to be a form of maladaptation,” Alston wrote in the report. “When hurricane Sandy wreaked havoc in New York city in 2012, stranding low-income and other vulnerable New Yorkers do not have access to energy and health, and the Goldman Sachs headquarters, are protected by the tens of thousands of their own sandbags, and the power of the engine.”
FILE – In this Dec. 4, 2018, file photo, birds fly past a smoking chimney in Ludwigshafen, Germany.(AP Photo/Michael Probst, File)
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The report goes on to say: “very Own white glove, fire-fighters are sent to save the properties of the high-end insurance to the customers of the fire. “An over-reliance on the private sector as a result of a climate apartheid” scenario, in which the rich will pay in order to escape from over-heating, hunger, and conflict, and so on, while the rest of the world is left to suffer in consequence.”
Alston spoke of a coming “climate apartheid,” in which the wealthy are able to limit the possible catastrophic consequences, including food insecurity, disease, and death, and the poor, “who have contributed the least to emissions and have the least capacity to respond, it will suffer the most.”
The world’s poorest 3.5 billion people, are responsible for only 10 per cent of its carbon emissions, while the richest 10 per cent account for a full half,” Alston estimated. He added that someone in the richest 1 per cent ‘ is used 175 times more carbon than the one in the bottom 10 percent of the time.”
A 2017 a report of a non-profit, CDP, it is estimated that only 100 around the world, and were responsible for 71 per cent of the emissions of greenhouse gases. Companies such as ExxonMobil, Shell, BP, Saudi Aramco, and a number of others have been mentioned as one of the highest emitters in 1988.
FILE – In this Aug. 24, 2018, with a file photo of a man and his son watch as the waves of the sea and the cliffs along the south shore of Oahu as a Hurricane Lane in the approaches of the city. Some of Hawaii’s most iconic beaches could be underwater if the rise in sea levels caused by the warming of the earth is catching up to its white-sand beaches, and the bustling streets of the city. This is alarming for a country where beach tourism is the main economic driving force. (AP Photo/Caleb Jones, File)
In the worst-hit areas around the world are in sub-Saharan Africa, South Asia, Latin america and north America, with no less than 75% of the costs associated with climate change, according to the latest U. N. report.
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In a particularly sobering speeches about the possible effects are not enough, Alston said, adding that tackling climate change will require a fundamental shift in the global economy, the decoupling of the improvements in the economic well-being of fossil fuels, and reduced emissions.”
“While climate change is the human rights on the agenda for more than a decade, it still remains a marginal concern for most actors,” Alston explained in detail in the report. “It is an emergency situation that is without precedent, and it requires bold and creative thinking through the use of the rights of the human person, the community, and a radically more robust, detailed and co-ordinated approach.”
The report highlights examples such as the Brazilian President, Jair Bolsonaro, allowing for the exploitation of the rain forests of the Amazon and in China, which is on its way to ending its dependence on coal, however, is the export of coal-fired power plants in the netherlands.
Alston was also named to the U.S., which is under the President, He said that it would pull out of the 2015 Paris Agreement on climate change. He has also been “aggressive” in reducing the burden of regulations, and the “active silence and obfuscation of climate science.”
After his meeting with Prince Charles earlier this month, He said, he said, Charles, is one of the world’s highest profile climate activists, the united states has one of the most beautiful climates in the world, it appears that as the pollution and climate change.
He was being interviewed by Piers Morgan, after his encounter with the Royal Family, and he told the British tv host, “it seems to me that there is a change in the weather, and I think it’s changing in both directions.”
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Despite the seemingly bleak nature of the report, Alston has a number of positive developments made by the international community in the fight against climate change.
He said that 49 states have already seen a decrease in emissions, with more than 7000 cities and towns, 245 regions, as well as 6,000 companies have committed themselves to the consequences of climate change and the coal is no longer competitive and legal challenges that have alleged the authorities have a legal duty to prevent climate change.”
Earlier this week, the U.S. Energy Information Administration, said renewable energy sources and more energy than coal for the first time in the month of April.
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The Associated Press contributed to this report.