As Milton Friedman says, economic and political freedom can be achieved through capitalism; however, it is never guaranteed that we will have the equality of wealth of those in the “food chain” of this capitalist world. All these changes come to what citizens` leaders choose to impose by improving the lifestyle. In the case of the Kyoto Protocol, provisions will be adopted to reduce the production of pollutants in the environment. In addition, attempts are being made to jeopardize the freedoms of both private citizens and public citizens. On the one hand, it imposes stricter rules on companies and reduces their profits, as they must comply with such rules, often more expensive, alternatives to production. On the other hand, it aims to reduce emissions due to the rapid transformation of the environment, the so-called climate change. A 30% or 36% reduction in energy-related carbon dioxide emissions by 2030 compared to practice. These targets are an increase from an underlying 20 or 31% in 1990. Macedonia will consider using carbon markets. This is INDC. The Kyoto Protocol called for industrialized countries to reduce their greenhouse gas emissions at a time when the threat of global warming was growing rapidly. The protocol was linked to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC). On 16 February 2005, it was adopted in Kyoto (90) and entered international law on 16 February 2005.
An 84% reduction in emissions by 2030, based on a business as usual scenario, requires adequate international financial support. Also contains adaptation goals. EnDC of Comoros. The Kyoto Protocol has recognized that industrialized countries are responsible for the high levels of greenhouse gas emissions into the atmosphere, which are the result of more than 150 years of industrial activity. This is why the protocol has weighed more heavily on developed nations than on less developed nations. A 30% reduction in greenhouse gas emissions by 2030 compared to greenhouse gas emissions by 2030. These include the possible use of international emission credits. These include agriculture and forestry. This is INDC. Unlike the Kyoto Protocol, which set legally binding emission reduction targets (as well as penalties for non-compliance) only for industrialized countries, the Paris Agreement requires all countries – rich, poor, developed and developing – to take their share and reduce their greenhouse gas emissions. To this end, the Paris Agreement provides for greater flexibility: commitments that countries should make are not included, countries can voluntarily set their emissions targets and countries will not be penalized if they do not meet their proposed targets. But what the Paris agreement requires is to monitor, report and reassess, over time, the objectives of individual and collective countries, in order to bring the world closer to the broader objectives of the agreement.
And the agreement stipulates that countries must announce their next round of targets every five years, contrary to the Kyoto Protocol, which was aimed at this target but which contained no specific requirements to achieve this goal.