What is Agenda 21?
It is an international agreement to fight climate change, reduce emissions and achieve sustainable development.
It is the subject of an upcoming documentary, The New Agenda, which will be shown on Irish television later this month.
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It’s a good idea to get in touch with your local member of parliament to see if they will support the plan to be put into effect by 2025.
The European Parliament voted in February for a general mandate for the plan, which was approved by the Council of the European Union in May.
The first phase will involve setting the target for reducing CO2 emissions by 30 per cent below 2005 levels by 2030.
The second phase, set to take place by 2025, will aim to cut CO2 by up to 70 per cent by 2050.
The plan will also focus on how Ireland should deal with its greenhouse gas emissions from industries, transport, power generation and agriculture.
It will also aim to reduce emissions of nitrogen oxides (NOx), carbon monoxide and other greenhouse gases from power plants.
It will be implemented in phases, starting with the implementation phase, with the first phase coming into effect in 2019 and the second phase in 2020.
What is the main aim of the plan?
The first phase aims to reduce CO2 pollution by up at least 70 per ct (million tonnes of CO2 equivalents) from 2020 to 2050.
The target to achieve this is set to be a target of 60 per cent reduction by 2025 and 70 per % by 2045.
It aims to achieve the target by 2030 and 40 per cent in 2050.
The second phase will aim for CO2 emission reduction by up between 60 and 80 per cent, from 2020-2025.
The targets for 2025 and 2045 are 80 per and 70, respectively.
The third phase aims for emissions reductions of between 60-80 per cent from 2020.
It targets to reduce these levels by 2040 and 30 per and 30 respectively.
What are the main impacts of this?
A major part of the aim of these emissions reduction targets is the removal of the carbon footprint of industry, transport and agriculture, by reducing their use of fossil fuels.
It means that these industries will also have to change how they use the energy they generate and by how much.
This means that, as part of their business plan, businesses that rely on fossil fuels will have to reduce their emissions.
This could be by adopting zero-emission vehicles or making alternative energy sources such as solar and wind power a more attractive option.
As part of achieving the ambitious targets, emissions reduction measures will also need to be applied in other sectors, such as food production, tourism, agriculture and agriculture research.
How will these emissions reductions be achieved?
The emissions reduction target will be achieved by setting the national emissions reduction goal for 2025, which is expected to be about 30 per cot (million tonnes).
The national targets are based on the amount of CO 2 emitted per unit of GDP per year.
These targets have been set by the European Commission, which manages the European Environment Agency.
Achieving these targets means that the EU has agreed to reduce the emissions of emissions that are a primary driver of global warming, including CO2.
What happens to countries that fail to meet these targets?
Countries that do not meet their targets could face fines.
If the targets are not met, they could also face penalties.
Countries can appeal to the European Court of Justice, the European Parliament or the European Council.
Does the plan have legal standing?
The plan is subject to the consent of all Member States, but some of the most important areas for the implementation of the agreement include the area of environmental protection, public health, public security, food safety, water safety, the environment and public transport.
The main areas of dispute are in the areas of the emissions reduction and the greenhouse gas reduction targets.
These issues will be discussed in a full judicial review process in the coming months.
The European Commission has also proposed that countries be required to submit their CO2 targets to the Council.
What will the Council do?
The Council will then take the views of all its members and consider them, subject to specific criteria, including the scope of the emission reduction targets and the nature of the greenhouse gases to be reduced.
The Council will also consider whether the measures proposed in the plan are sufficient to achieve these targets.
What happens if the targets don’t get met?
A number of countries, including some in the EU, have indicated that they will oppose the implementation.
Others, such to France and Belgium, have expressed a willingness to compromise and agree to some changes to the targets, which could include a reduction in some of them.
However, there is a danger that some countries, particularly in the eastern European countries of Bulgaria, Romania and Slovakia, may withdraw their support for the emissions reductions target.
What can be done about it?
The Government is