QUITO, Ecuador – Thousands of indigenous protesters and students celebrated their victory over Ecuador`s government on Monday by clearing the streets of the capital from the rubble after an agreement was reached to repeal an austerity plan that sparked 11 days of protests that left at least seven people dead and more than 1,000 injured. The agreement is a protocol to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), adopted at the 1992 Rio de Janeiro Earth Summit, which has not set legally binding restrictions on emissions or enforcement mechanisms. Only parties to the UNFCCC can become parties to the Kyoto Protocol. The Kyoto Protocol was adopted in 1997 at the third meeting of the UNFCCC Conference of Parties (COP 3) in Kyoto (December 8, 2012, at the end of the 2012 UN Climate Change Conference, an agreement was reached to extend the protocol until 2020 and set a date for 2015 for the development of a new document to be implemented from 2020 (see more information under the direction of e. Mail).  The outcome of the Doha negotiations received mixed reactions, with small island states critical of the package as a whole. The second Kyoto commitment period applies to about 11% of global greenhouse gas emissions per year. Other conference outcomes are a timetable for a comprehensive agreement that is expected to be adopted by 2015 and will encompass all countries.  At the Doha meeting of the parties to the UNFCCC on 8 December 2012, the European Union`s chief climate negotiator, Artur Runge-Metzger, pledged to extend the binding treaty for the 27 European Member States until 2020 until 2020 until 2020.
Mr. Moreno had maintained his plan to reduce subsidies until the surprising agreement. Hundreds of protesters marched through the streets of the capital Quito on Thursday to demonstrate against the economic situation and the recent agreement between the government of Ecuadorian President Lenin Moreno and the International Monetary Fund (IMF). The protocol left unresolved several issues that could be resolved later by the sixth UNFCCC Cop6 conference, which attempted to resolve these issues at its meeting in The Hague at the end of 2000, but it was unable to reach an agreement, given that the European Union (which advocates stricter implementation) and the United States , Canada, Japan and Australia (who wanted the agreement to be less demanding and more flexible) was unable to reach an agreement. Gupta et al. (2007) evaluated the literature on climate policy. They found that no relevant evaluation of the UNFCCC or its protocol has stated that these agreements will solve the climate problem or be successful.  In these evaluations, it was considered that the UNFCCC or its protocol would not be changed.