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Yonah Ghermezian Reviews Climate Change Conscious Countries

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Climate Change

Here’s a look at some of the most environmentally-conscious countries in the world for climate change

As the world becomes more and more aware of the effects of climate change, different countries are starting to take action.

New Zealand

New Zealand is a world leader in climate change action and has one of the most comprehensive and ambitious emissions reduction plans of any country. The government has pledged to reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 30% below 2005 levels by 2030, and 11% below 1990 levels by 2020.

“The main drivers of New Zealand’s climate change are agricultural production, transport, energy generation, and deforestation. To meet its emissions reduction targets, the government is implementing a number of measures including subsidies for electric vehicles, a ban on new offshore oil and gas exploration, and support for renewable energy,” said Yonah Ghermezian.

New Zealand’s rigorous climate change policies have already had positive results – since 1990, the country’s greenhouse gas emissions have decreased by 24%.

Norway

Norway is one of the most vulnerable countries in the world to climate change, with melting glaciers and rising sea levels threatening its coastline and infrastructure. In addition, as a major oil producer and exporter, Norway faces a dual challenge in reducing its own emissions while helping to develop cleaner energy sources around the world.

For many years, Norway has been a leader in sustainable development, with a strong focus on renewable energy and greenhouse gas reductions. The country has set some of the most ambitious environmental targets in the world, including becoming carbon-neutral by 2030. And through initiatives like the Norwegian Sovereign Wealth Fund, Norway is helping to finance low-carbon projects around the globe.

Sweden

Sweden has been a leader in tackling climate change because they recognize the huge threat that global warming poses to our planet. Not only does Sweden see the effects of climate change firsthand (such as increased wildfires and more extreme weather conditions), but they also understand that if we don’t take swift and serious action to reduce our carbon emissions, it will have devastating consequences for both people and the environment.

In addition to being one of the most environmentally-friendly countries in the world, Sweden is also home to some of the most innovative renewable energy companies. So not only are they taking steps to reduce their own emissions, but they’re also helping other countries do the same. Sweden has pledged to become a net-zero emissions country by 2045, meaning that the country will produce no more greenhouse gases than it can offset by measures such as planting trees or capturing emissions from industry. To achieve this, Sweden plans to increase its use of renewable energy from 49 percent in 2017 to 100 percent by 2040.

“Sweden is also taking steps to reduce its reliance on cars. The Swedish government has announced a ban on the sale of new petrol and diesel cars starting in 2030. And it is investing heavily in public transportation, with a goal of making 80 percent of all trips in Sweden by public transport, biking, or walking by 2030.”

Finland

Finland is one of the most environmentally conscious countries in the world, and they’re taking significant steps to combat climate change. For example, they’ve recently announced that they will be phasing out coal-fired power plants and replacing them with renewable energy sources.

Finland is also working to increase forest cover, as forests are great absorbers of carbon dioxide. In fact, if all countries were to adopt Finland’s forestry practices, it would be enough to reduce global temperatures by 0.5 degrees Celsius. So Finland’s efforts are really making a difference when it comes to climate change.

Some of their initiatives include:

1) Investing in renewable energy sources, such as solar and wind power
2) Promoting energy efficiency in homes, businesses, and transportation
3) Encouraging people to use public transportation or bicycles instead of cars
4) Planting trees and creating nature reserves to help absorb carbon dioxide from the atmosphere.

Denmark

Denmark has been a leader in the fight against climate change for many years. One of the reasons why they’ve been so successful is because they understand that global warming is a real threat to our planet and its people.

They’ve done a lot of work to reduce their emissions, and they continue to invest in new technologies that will help us reduce our dependence on fossil fuels. They also provide aid to developing countries, so that they can also begin to reduce their emissions and prepare for the impacts of climate change. Denmark has pledged to be carbon neutral by 2050. To do this, they are working on a number of fronts: increasing energy efficiency, expanding renewable energy, and transitioning to electric vehicles.

Denmark is also a leader in wind power. In fact, wind power provided 43% of their electricity in 2016. This puts them well on track to reach their goal of 50% renewable energy by 2030.

Switzerland

Switzerland is one of the most vulnerable countries to climate change. The Alps, which make up more than a third of Swiss territory, are receding faster than any other mountain range in the world due to warmer temperatures and less snowfall. Glaciers are shrinking, rainfall patterns are changing, and floods and landslides are becoming more common. As a result, the Swiss government has made climate action a top priority.

Switzerland is a small country, but it’s making a big impact when it comes to climate change. In addition to its own aggressive efforts to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, Switzerland is also a leader in terms of helping developing countries meet their commitments under the Paris Agreement.

One of the ways Switzerland is supporting climate action around the world is by providing financial assistance for renewable energy projects. The Swiss government has pledged to provide $1 billion in financing for renewable energy projects in developing countries by 2020, and it’s already surpassed that goal with over $1.2 billion invested in renewables so far.

Switzerland is also working to promote climate-friendly policies and technologies abroad.

Canada

Climate change is a reality that’s already happening, and it poses a serious threat to Canada and the rest of the world. That’s why Canada has been a leader in efforts to address climate change, both domestically and internationally.

One of the main reasons Canada is so vulnerable to the effects of climate change is its geography. Canada is a large country with a lot of wide-open spaces, which means that it’s particularly susceptible to climate changes like extreme weather events and changes in temperature. Climate change will have serious consequences for Canadians, including increased risks from floods, droughts, wildfires, and health risks from increased smog levels.

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Netherlands

The Netherlands is a country that is highly vulnerable to the effects of climate change because it is situated in a low-lying area. A significant portion of the Netherlands is below sea level, and much of the country is susceptible to flooding.

The Dutch government has taken a number of steps to address climate change and its effects on the country. For example, the Dutch government has developed a national plan to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, and it has also established a fund to help municipalities adapt to climate change.

It is heartening to see that so many countries are beginning to take climate change seriously and enacting measures to reduce their carbon footprints. We can only hope that this trend will continue and that even more countries will join the fight against climate change in order to ensure a sustainable future for our planet.

Andy Stallone is a business-savvy pizza lover with an activist streak. He's always looking for the next big opportunity to make money and help others along the way. In his spare time, he likes to relax with a few slices of his favorite food and some good conversation.

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