United States And Paris Climate Agreement
The Paris Agreement on The Control and Reduction of Greenhouse Gas Emissions was at the heart of the 21st Conference of the Parties (COP21) of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), held in Paris in December 2015. Although this event was heralded as a turning point in human interaction with the Earth`s atmosphere, it was only the first step in a long process to hold countries accountable for their emissions of carbon dioxide, methane and other greenhouse gases. Until Earth Day 2016 (April 22), 174 countries have signed the closing agreement for an official signing ceremony organized in New York by UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-Moon. Over the next 13 months, another 21 countries have signed and 147 have ratified it. The agreement came into force on November 4, 2016. To date, only two other countries have yet to sign the Paris Agreement: Syria and Nicaragua. Syria, which is still in a destructive civil war, has found that it is unable to sign such agreements because of the relentless sanctions of Western countries. However, the Nicaraguan government refused to register for various reasons. Nicaragua believes that the Paris agreement does not go far enough to reduce emissions and argues that rich countries such as the United States should have been forced to make deeper commitments. If the withdrawal is effective, the United States will be the only UNFCCC member states that have not signed the Paris Agreement. At the time of the initial announcement of the withdrawal, Syria and Nicaragua were also not present; However, both Syria and Nicaragua have ratified the agreement, so the United States is the only UNFCCC member state that intends not to be a contracting party to the agreement.
 Even if the U.S. government is not actively involved in the climate change effort, U.S. Green states and locals would likely join forces to continue promising action to the world. Support for this and opposition to this approach has been reported by Trump`s cabinet and advisers: Energy Secretary Rick Perry, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson, Economic Adviser Gary Cohn and Adviser and Son-in-law Jared Kushner would have wanted the United States to stick to the agreement, while White House Adviser Steve Bannon , White House counsel Don McGahn and EPO Administrator Scott Pruitt wanted the United States to abandon him.  “Despite the White House`s best efforts to roll back our country, it has not halted our climate progress over the past four years.” Adapting to climate change is expensive, but there are also signs that it can be good for the economy.by