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to the previously agreed ‘below 2°C’ goal. Nevertheless, against all odds, by the time the conference ended, the parties had adopted a legally binding mitigation architecture with an even more ambitious long-term temperature limit as its cornerstone—agreeing to pursue a 1.5°C limit in temperature

In: Climate Law
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the rise to 1.5°C. 24 The introduction of the 1.5°C limit may be seen as a major achievement. 25 However, the eu ’s indc refers only to an agreement being “in line with the below 2°C objective” and does not mention the 1.5°C objective. Consequently, the indc also does not explain what such a

In: Climate Law
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, therefore, in furtherance of cop policy to not lose sight of the 1.5°C limit (this being the lower limit inscribed as an objective of the collective of state parties in Article 2 of the Paris Agreement). 9 However, not all parties to the Paris Agreement take the 1.5°C limit equally seriously – and with

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In: Climate Law

the 1.5°C warming limit. The ‘call’ to transition – the centrepiece statement of the centrepiece decision of the ‘uae Consensus’8 – is issued, therefore, in furtherance of cop policy to not lose sight of the 1.5°C limit (this being the lower limit inscribed as an objective of the collective of

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://www.washingtonpost.com/climate-environment/interactive/2022/global-warming-1-5-celsius-scenarios/, last visited 1 December 2022; Anita Engels et al., Hamburg Climate Futures Outlook: The Plausibility of a 1.5 ° C Limit to Global Warming – Social Drivers and Physical Processes (1 February 2023), available at http

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inadequate execution of the preparatory phase. 59 Feja Lesniewska and Linda Siegele, ‘The Talanoa Dialogue: A Crucible to Spur Ambitious Global Climate Action to Stay within the 1.5°C Limit’, 12(1) Carbon and Climate Law Review 41 (2018), at 45.

In: Climate Law

, art 13. Also, art 4(8). 23 ibid, art 14(1). 24 ibid, art 14(3). 25 Feja Lesniewska and Linda Siegele, “The Talanoa Dialogue: A Crucible to Spur Ambitious Global Climate Action to Stay Within the 1.5C Limit”, 12 Carbon & Carbon Law Review (2018) p. 42. 26 See UNFCCC

Open Access
In: International Community Law Review

called for a 1.5°C limit to avoid catastrophe, but wealthy nation policymakers have seen that target to be ‘infeasible’ and blocked it. 22 Tyndall Center climate scientists Kevin

In: Twenty-First Century Inequality & Capitalism: Piketty, Marx and Beyond

and zero by 2080 to 2100. Vulnerable nations have called for a 1.5°C limit to avoid catastrophe, but wealthy nation policymakers have seen that target to be ‘infeasible’ and blocked it. 22 Tyndall Center

In: Twenty-First Century Inequality & Capitalism: Piketty, Marx and Beyond

Agreements, parties affirmed a global target to limit global warming to 2°C above pre-industrial levels (a target based on the 4th IPCC Assessment Report) 7 and agreed to consider a more ambitious 1.5°C limit “on the basis of the best available scientific knowledge.” 8 In Durban, countries finally achieved

In: Journal for European Environmental & Planning Law