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The Frontrunners of Green Future

Some countries in other parts of the world are placing carbon –neutral objectives and pushing forward with innovative programs to stop emissions, create employment and reduce energy costs. The Frontrunners in this mission include Spain, South Korea, Uruguay, and Kenya.

In Europe, Spain, under the leadership of its prime minister named Pedro Sanchez, Spain has managed to break from fossil fuels this year quickly. Furthermore, it is now among the first countries in Europe, leading against pollution. In the previous week, Spain’s government was the last to proclaim the mission to eliminate carbon emission by the year 2050, and it is experiencing one of the quickest moves away from coal. In the coming three years, Spain has set aside 27bn Euros for green energy projects. Moreover, down payment on the 750bn Euros investment to finance the mission to shift away from fossil fuels. By the year 2050, the mission of decarbonization estimates a 90% decrease in emissions, the planting of trees in 20,000 hectares, and the retrieval of 50,000 hectares of swamplands.

In Asia South Korea, after they were announced to be the global carbon villain, the Nation has proved to be among the champions this year with a 61bn Dollars Green new agreement and a guarantee to go the carbon-free year 2050. The president of South Korea, Moon Jae, is on a critical mission to ensure the end of using coal. Moreover, he aims to create green jobs for citizens, as he mentioned during his election campaign for the National assembly. By the year 2025, it has been projected that the Green New Deal would generate almost 230,000 more energy-saving houses and 1.13 million electric vehicles.

In Africa, Kenya, renewables by now offer more than 93% of the country’s electricity. Furthermore, the Kenyan government seeks to scale-up so that every individual in the country can access solar-driven power by the year 2022. The carbon mark of the inhabitants of 47 million is small compared with rich countries in the northern hemisphere. In the country, Solar, geothermal, hydropower, and wind energy is progressively cost-effective and practical compared to fossil fuels. However, the main issue of limiting progress is the initial capital. Kenya has significant renewable resources to explore, encouraging many eyewitnesses to say that it has the ability to overtake fossil fuel-driven economic growth.