NOBLETON, Ont. – The planned climate change plan in Ontario commits itself to the end of the 2030 Framework Agreement of the Paris Agreement, including promoting private investment in clean technologies and imposing performance standards for major emissions.
Progressive Progressive Conservatives of the Government, Ingush Environmental Minister Rod Phillips has reportedly spent over four million dollars in spending over four years with Ontario Carbide-funded taxpayers to partner with local technology partners with the private sector.
In addition, it will be consulted with industrial consumers to develop performance standards for major emitters.
"It is a plan that makes a clear reflection on the situation and is a plan that balances the health environment and the healthy economy," said Phillips. "Our plan will encourage individuals, families and companies to share their shared ownership of the environment."
Phillips underlines that the plan that represents the cap-and-trade system of the previous Liberal regime does not impose a carbon price. Tories has repeatedly stated that in the spring election campaign a system of carbon prices, that is, a federal requirement, life is essential for families.
Ontario Carbon Trust will invest 50 million dollars in the "auctioned bargain", and will promote business by allocating government contracts based on minimum greenhouse gas emissions per tonne of greenhouse gas emissions.
This plan makes the coupon stand clear and is a good balance for a healthy and healthy environment.
Carbon Trust appears to be a model similar to the Australian Emission Reduction Fund to face climate change. This system helps companies, farmers and landowners to take environmentally friendly practices and technologies, but the critic said that emissions have increased.
The climate plan will also establish an independent table for the private sector to identify emission reduction projects.
The province is also increasing the increase in levels of electric vehicles, natural gas in compressed transport and diesel ethanol levels.
It will also analyze climate change impacts in Ontario.
According to the Paris Convention, 2030 was set for the year 2030 to reduce emission targets by 2030. Ontario would reduce its 161 million-meter emissions from 143 megatons to 2030.
Phillips said that Ontario has eight percent for this purpose.
"The plan we present today is a sharp and viable vision for this," he said.
The Paris Agreement maintains the global temperature of less than 2 degrees.