The disagreements conformed largely to the rich versus poor nation faultline in climate diplomacy.
“As a text it’s not perfect, but it includes the positions of the parties,” said the Manuel Pulgar-Vidal.
Resolution of several contentious issues were still not in sight and negotiators were planning for another full night of negotiations.
The negotiations were supposed to have ended on Friday with a decision on the kind of climate actions that countries could take.
The objections raised by the developing countries on Friday were the same that have plagued this round of talks since its beginning.
Kerry also took a swipe at the US politicians who continue to deny that climate change and its devastating effects are real.
Mumbai-based social enterprise Ladybird Environmental Consulting are trying to engage around 3,000 students across 40 schools in the cities.
The research will look at change in climate as well societal conditions of everyday travel and their interactions over time.
Javadekar reiterated India’s negotiating position and informed the assembly about the initiatives India had taken to combat climate change.
Annex-I countries are mandated to make legally-binding emission cuts under the Kyoto Protocol as they are held responsible for causing unregulated emissions.
India has largely preferred to play a wait and watch game to see how the negotiations are playing out.
It said in business as usual scenario, the costs to adapt to the impacts of climate change could be as high as $1 trillion per year.
Adaptation alone will not help in meeting the climate change challenge. We need cost-effective mitigation strategies.
US is giving $3 billion to a UN fund to help poorer vulnerable countries prepare for a changing climate.
Suresh Prabhu’s statement on climate negotiations highlights the divisions among developing nations.