Are wealthy nations responsible for climate change?

By the end of 2020, rich nations agreed to contribute $100 billion (£88 billion) at a time to developing nations for climate action.

However, by the end of that time, the total was $83.3 billion (£ 73 billion). It is anticipated that the thing will be reached in 2023.

The fact that 82 of this plutocrat’s years were spent on public funds and the rest on private ones suggests that the private sector could provide 70 of the unborn investments required to fulfill climate commitments. To assist in achieving net zero, a coalition of more than 550 private businesses committed 130 trillion dollars. Not only are the climate finance pledges not currently being fulfilled, but developing nations also claim that the targets are too low. The G77 China alliance of developing nations called on richer nations to mobilize at least $1.34 trillion (£1.14 trillion) by 2030 at the most recent climate summit in Glasgow. They argued that preparing for climate change and reducing emigration should go hand in hand. At the moment, only 34 percent of climate finance is used to help developing nations adapt to climate change. This is “profoundly illegal,” according to Oxfam International Climate Policy lead Nafkote Dabi. He stated, “Rather than supporting countries facing worsening famines, cyclones, and flooding, rich countries are crippling their capacity to deal with the coming shock and increasing their poverty.”