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Agreement Report

Business block. Select the descending arrow to search for a specific business block in the “Business Block Search” screen. If this report is viewed by the “Business Block” screen, the Business Block ID is already by default. Negotiated agreements, meetings, fact sheets, circular reports on behavioural change and demand management can significantly reduce emissions and significantly reduce dependence on CDRs to limit warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius. Political and financial stakeholders may find climate measures less costly and socially acceptable if several factors that influence behaviour are taken into account, including the alignment of these measures with core population values (average evidence, high level of convergence). Behavioural and lifestyle measures and demand management have already led to emission reductions worldwide and may lead to significant future reductions (high confidence). Social innovation through bottom-up initiatives can lead to greater participation in transition management and increase support for technologies, practices and policies that are part of the overall response to limit warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius. Chapter 2, 4.4.1, 4.4.3, Figure 4.3. Enter a range of dates to use as a filter for this report. The European Commission reports annually on the implementation of its main trade agreements in the previous calendar year. Increase the contract demand.

Select this option to get an order prompt to increase the contract review number each time that report is printed. Large-scale use of BECCS and/or AR would have a large-scale (high confidence) footprint of land and water. Whether this footprint would have a negative impact, for example on biodiversity or food production, depends on the existence and effectiveness of onshore carbon conservation measures, measures to limit agricultural expansion to protect natural ecosystems and the potential for improving agricultural productivity (intermediate agreement). In addition, BECCS and/or AR would have significant direct effects on the regional climate through biophysical feedbacks, which are generally not included in integrated assessment models (high confidence). 3.6.2, crossboxes 7 and 8 of this chapter. Global and regional land use and ecosystem transitions and the resulting behavioural changes, which would be necessary to limit warming to 1.5oC, could improve the future adaptive and mitigation potential of agriculture and forestry. However, these transitions could have an impact on livelihoods that depend on agriculture and natural resources. .

Changes to agricultural and forest systems to meet mitigation targets could affect existing ecosystems and their services and could jeopardize food security, water and livelihoods. While this may limit the social and environmental viability of land-based mitigation options, rigorous planning and implementation could improve their acceptance and support sustainable development goals (average evidence, average agreement). {4.3.2, 4.5.3} Electrification, hydrogen, bio-based raw materials and substitution, as well as, in many cases, carbon dioxide capture, use and storage (CCUS) would result in deep reductions in emissions needed in energy-intensive industries to limit warming to 1.5oC. However, these options are limited by institutional, economic and technical constraints that increase financial risks for many established firms (average evidence, high support). Energy efficiency in the industry is more economically viable and contributes to industrial transitions, but should be complemented by greenhouse gas-neutral processes or a reduction in carbon dioxide (CDR) to bring energy-intensive industries to a level of 1.5 degrees Celsius (high confidence) in coherence. {4.3.1,

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