The poorest countries would not accept an agreement that would impose the same responsibility on them as rich countries. They highlight the much greater capacity of rich countries, the fact that developed countries are responsible for most of the historic greenhouse gas emissions, and the hope that climate change will hit poor people and regions harder. In 1970, australian farmers were estimated to be around 300,000, today the number has fallen below 125,000, and tens of thousands more in the sights of the current government. The U.S. commitment for 2025 is not a sufficient contribution to an overall result of keeping warming below 2 degrees Celsius, and there is a strong case for Australia`s contribution that is consistent with strong global action on climate change. The climate change agency considers that a contribution proportional to a 2C result is a reduction of 30 to 40% compared to the year 2000 (about 35 to 45% compared to 2005). Today, the Prime Minister changed his attitude, saying, “We are all doing what we can, including Australia, and we need a strong and effective agreement from Paris next year.” Australia has pledged AUD 200 million to the Green Climate Fund. A task force will be set up within the Prime Minister`s department and cabinet, which will work on Australia`s emissions pledges, giving more weight to the issue in Canberra`s political machine. We, the people of Australia, demand that our elected government not enter into “any contract with other countries, institutions or governing bodies outside the control of the community without the explicit mandate of the majority of Australian citizens in a general election.” As such, we demand that our Prime Minister, The Honourable Malcolm Turnbull and any other member of the government do not “interfere” with the EU until the Australian people have agreed to an upcoming debate at the next general election. So why would Australia demand binding targets? Given the overall reserved attitude on climate policy, the most plausible statement is that the government wants to abolish the Paris Agreement because the targets are not binding. c) “Facilitate the development of new and strengthened policies, taking into account their economic structure and economic, social and security objectives, which would encourage their industries, which are internationally LESS COMPETITIVE, to gradually move to more sustainable production chains or other economic sectors, which would lead to structural adjustments within developed countries and the reorganization of the production capacities of these industries to developing countries and promoting increased use of natural resources. Just two months ago, Prime Minister Tony Abbott declared that coal was “good for humanity” while refusing to contribute to the Green Climate Fund.