Most EU citizens do not know how to reduce emissions by 2050

These neighborhoods of the population of the European Union are convinced that more than their governments are concerned about climate change. The citizens of the European Union mostly support strong government action.

License | Voln dlo (public domain)

Most citizens of the European Union do not know that they will be able to achieve the emission reductions they have set themselves for 2050. This is what a survey published by the European Bank has shown. investment (BEI). The European Union wants to achieve glass gas emissions neutrality by 2050, some Member States want to achieve two goals. The most skeptical are the inhabitants of Slovenia, Croatia and Austria. In just five EU countries, the majority of the population thinks the measure will be respected. VR 54 percent of people think they won’t be able to reduce emissions under the cl.

People in the United States are booming, with 51 percent of people on shows. In nm, similar opinion 93 percent of people.

Emission neutrality assumes that if emissions cannot be completely avoided, they will at least offset the carbon captured, for example by planting a tree. According to a recent study by the World Meteorological Organization (WHO), about half of the world’s most important glass gas, carbon monoxide, is released into the atmosphere.

More than 80 percent of the population of the European Union thinks that climate change is the biggest challenge of the century, and 77 percent of the population says that climate change has some impact on their daily lives. About half of those polled said that the best way to reduce climate change is a radical change in the rearing of people, and 41% of those polled place their hope in technological innovation.

These neighborhoods of the population of the European Union are convinced that more than their governments are concerned about climate change. The citizens of the European Union mostly support strong government measures, they will lead to changes in human breeding. Portuguese (85%), Italians, Panlovs and Malan (81%) and widows (71%) are most likely to support writing. Estonians (53 percent), Latvians (54 percent) and Slovaks (55 percent) are skeptical of written care. In the Czech Republic 59% of people support strict measures, in Germany it is 63%.

Among the measures, the most popular are the extension of the period of electronic goods to five years and a wide range of education regarding climate change and sustainable livestock. Almost 90 percent of people support a flight replaced by high-speed short-haul flights. The least supported is the new tax on goods, its production contributes the most to climate change.

In the Czech Republic, two-thirds of people think they are more concerned about climate change. About half of Czech respondents said the government was not strong enough to limit climate change. Basically, aunt is so convinced that only the climate crisis is difficult, because it is difficult to change the herders. In support of the individual measures, respondents do not change significantly compared to the EU average.

The BVA survey commissioned by the European Investment Bank was carried out in EU countries, Great Britain, the United States and the Czech Republic. It was supervised by more than 30,000 people interviewed, in the Czech Republic it was 1,000 people.


The advertisement


Winston Ferguson

"Total travelaholic. Subtly charming zombie geek. Friend of animals everywhere. Music buff. Explorer. Tv junkie."

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.