Work By Dino Grandoni – Reporter, The Washington Times.

Updated By Sokari Afiesimama Up.F, CIIS., Executive Publisher, TMEP News. Nigeria.

Following the above question, Nations promised to protect percent of the  planet to stem extinction.


MIRENSEN NEWS like to take a look on previous world meetings held to curb the growing worries of the Habitat. The former, initiated to

COP15 biodiversity Summit in Canada where major conversation was made to commitment to try to halt the loss of hundreds of thousands of plants and animals. Since then, observers still watch to see if signatory nations will follow through.

It is on record at the Natural Geo Wild that close to 200 countries reached the watershed agreement in 2022 to stem the loss of nature worldwide, pledging to protect nearly a third of Earth’s land and oceans as a refuge for the planet’s remaining wild plants and animals by the end of the decade.

Nations now have the next eight years to hit their targets for protecting life. With few legal mechanisms for enforcement, they will have to trust one another to protect habitats and funnel hundreds of billions of dollars to conservation.

“This is an incredible milestone for the world when it comes to conservation,” said Brian O’Donnell, the director of the conservation group Campaign for Nature. “We have been on a rapid path of destruction of nature for hundreds of years, and this can mark a turning point.” As much of the rest of the world watched the World Cup and prepared for the holidays, delegates worked well past midnight over the weekend to hash out a deal, trudging through snowy streets to gather at the Montreal Convention Center. They sought a major agreement akin to the Paris climate deal in 2015, when nations agreed to try to limit Earth’s warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius (2.7 Fahrenheit).

“I feel quite exhausted because this meeting has gone on and on like a marathon,” said Huang Runqiu, the COP15 president and minister of ecology and environment for China, which co-hosted the talks with Canada.

The 10-year deal sets nearly two dozen targets. The banner commitment calls on nations to collectively conserve for wildlife at least 30 percent of land, inland waterways, and coastal and ocean areas by 2030 — the promise dubbed “30 by 30.”

“It’s a global goal. Every country commits what they are capable of committing,” said Masha Kalinina, a senior officer focused on biodiversity at the Pew Charitable Trusts. “Some will do more, some will do less.”

The world has a long way to go to achieve that goal. Right now, only about a sixth of the continents and a 12th of the oceans have some form of protection, according to the U.N.’s World Conservation Monitoring Center.

The agreement also calls for cutting by half nutrient runoff from farms, as well as the rate at which invasive species are introduced to ecosystems.

Nations also committed to reducing the risk of pesticides by 50 percent. Insect populations are seeing drastic declines in some parts of the globe as part of a potential and debated apocalypse.

It remains to be seen how seriously world leaders take these commitments over the coming decade. In the past, countries have fallen short of goals set in similar deals.

Contributing to the all-important call by the COP15 Biodiversity Summit in Canada from the MIRENSEN meant to give her support to reclaim the earth, ocean, plants, and animals, the habitat for a healthier life.

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