The United Nations Climate Group pointed out in the new report: National sector is not only a climate change problem, but also a solution - FFT Ecology News

The United Nations Climate Group pointed out in the new report: National sector is not only a climate change problem, but also a solution

The United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) released a new report today at a press conference in Geneva, Switzerland. The report describes climate change in agriculture, forestry and other land uses, while providing solutions to prevent climate change for the rural sector.

Today, the United Nations Panel on Climate Change issued a special report on climate change and the rural sector. The team here collected and created an up-to-date overview of knowledge and research on climate change in relevant national sectors and regions.

“The report describes how the rural sector absorbs and emits greenhouse gases, and how the sector adapts to the future climate. The global agriculture, forestry and other land use totals about 23 pct. Of the anthropogenic emissions, the land sector is also part of the solution because Plants and trees absorb carbon dioxide as they grow. The important thing is how to cultivate the land so as not to torture the land-and worse, turn the land into a desert. The doctor said: “The world’s forests are absolutely central, partly because we take care of it. With the forests we own, and we re-established and replanted the forests. Tina Christensen, DMI’s climate science consultant, is the Danish focal point for the United Nations Climate Group (IPCC) and will represent Denmark during the final approval of the report.

The UN Climate Group emphasized in a special report that climate change is having a negative impact on the rural sector in the form of desertification, more insecure food supplies and more extreme weather phenomena. Food production constitutes an important part of the emissions of the rural sector, and food emissions can be reduced at multiple stages from production to consumption.

The report concluded that the immediate reduction of human greenhouse gas emissions will reduce the negative impact of climate change on the ecosystem and the food sector. Tina Christensen of DMI stated that if on the other hand, if you wait for action, it will bring greater negative consequences to the national sector and damage the prospects for sustainable development.

Find the main news reported by the IPCC here:

https://www.dmi.dk/nyheder/2019/ny-rapport-fra-fns-klimapanel-landsektor-udgor-bade-problem-og/

https://www.dmi.dk/klima/temaforside-fns-klimapanel/

About IPCC

The United Nations Climate Group was established in 1988. Its mission is to publish research-based reports on climate change, climate adaptation and climate change prevention. The team itself will not conduct research or collect data, but will base it on all climate research available globally.

For the special report on climate change and national departments, more than 107 authors reviewed and compiled information from 7,000 research articles on the 1,300 pages of the report. The report has solicited expert opinions many times, and the author responded to 28,000 comments.

After a week-long meeting in Geneva, Switzerland with government representatives from as many as 195 countries, the report was finally approved. Denmark is represented by two employees of DMI, which is the Danish point of contact for the IPCC. At the meeting, the lead author and government representatives worked together to ensure that the report’s summary for policymakers was understandable, relevant, and professionally correct.

The United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) released a new report today at a press conference in Geneva, Switzerland. The report describes climate change in agriculture, forestry and other land uses, while providing solutions to prevent climate change for the rural sector.

Today, the United Nations Panel on Climate Change issued a special report on climate change and the rural sector. The team here collected and created an up-to-date overview of knowledge and research on climate change in relevant national sectors and regions.

“The report describes how the rural sector absorbs and emits greenhouse gases, and how the sector adapts to the future climate. The global agriculture, forestry and other land use totals about 23 pct. Of the anthropogenic emissions, the land sector is also part of the solution because Plants and trees absorb carbon dioxide as they grow. The important thing is how to cultivate the land so as not to torture the land-and worse, turn the land into a desert. The doctor said: “The world’s forests are absolutely central, partly because we take care of it. With the forests we own, and we re-established and replanted the forests. Tina Christensen, DMI’s climate science consultant, is the Danish focal point for the United Nations Climate Group (IPCC) and will represent Denmark during the final approval of the report.

The UN Climate Group emphasized in a special report that climate change is having a negative impact on the rural sector in the form of desertification, more insecure food supplies and more extreme weather phenomena. Food production constitutes an important part of the emissions of the rural sector, and food emissions can be reduced at multiple stages from production to consumption.

The report concluded that the immediate reduction of human greenhouse gas emissions will reduce the negative impact of climate change on the ecosystem and the food sector. Tina Christensen of DMI stated that if on the other hand, if you wait for action, it will bring greater negative consequences to the national sector and damage the prospects for sustainable development.

Find the main news reported by the IPCC here:

https://www.dmi.dk/nyheder/2019/ny-rapport-fra-fns-klimapanel-landsektor-udgor-bade-problem-og/

https://www.dmi.dk/klima/temaforside-fns-klimapanel/

About IPCC

The United Nations Climate Group was established in 1988. Its mission is to publish research-based reports on climate change, climate adaptation and climate change prevention. The team itself will not conduct research or collect data, but will base it on all climate research available globally.

For the special report on climate change and national departments, more than 107 authors reviewed and compiled information from 7,000 research articles on the 1,300 pages of the report. The report has solicited expert opinions many times, and the author responded to 28,000 comments.

After a week-long meeting in Geneva, Switzerland with government representatives from as many as 195 countries, the report was finally approved. Denmark is represented by two employees of DMI, which is the Danish point of contact for the IPCC. At the meeting, the lead author and government representatives worked together to ensure that the report’s summary for policymakers was understandable, relevant, and professionally correct.