“Countries must double and triple their reduction commitments by 2030 to be adapted to the Paris target,” said Sir Robert Watson, former chair of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change and co-author of the report, which examined in detail the 184 voluntary commitments made under the Paris Agreement. An 84% reduction in emissions by 2030, based on a business as usual scenario, requires adequate international financial support. Also contains adaptation goals. EnDC of Comoros. It promises a 35% reduction in emissions from the status quo by 2030, with an interim target of 22%. St Kitts and Nevis` INDC. List a number of conditional and unconditional measures that would reduce per capita emissions to 0.7-0.8 tCO2e by 2030, against a scenario of 1.5 tCO2 per capita (a reduction of about 47%). Do it for both adjustment and mitigation. Malawi`s INDC. Commits to reduce emissions by 29% for agriculture, 31% for energy and 21% for forests and land use by 2030, compared to a business as usual scenario. That`s an average drop of 27%. This is linked to international aid, although about 40% of them can be filled unconditionally. Contains a section on adaptation, but only for the period 2015-2020.
A 33% reduction in per capita emissions in 2030 compared to practice. This would double per capita emissions from current levels, rather than triple as usual. A commitment provided that international support is declared. Contains the adjustment section. The INDC of Zimbabwe. A 15% reduction in emissions below a business as usual scenario by 2030 and a long-term carbon neutrality target by 2050. Implementation depends on the provision of international support. Liberia`s INDC. Commitments not to exceed 80-90% of the 1990 level by 2030 as an unconditional target, accompanied by a conditional target of not exceeding 65-75% of 1990 national levels. Also contains conditional and unconditional adaptation sections. Tajikistan`s INDC. While the enhanced transparency framework is universal and the global inventory is carried out every five years, the framework must provide “integrated flexibility” to distinguish the capabilities of developed and developing countries.
In this context, the Paris Agreement contains provisions to improve the capacity-building framework.  The agreement recognizes the different circumstances of some countries and notes, in particular, that the technical review of experts for each country takes into account the specific capacity of that country to report.  The agreement also develops a capacity-building initiative for transparency to help developing countries put in place the necessary institutions and procedures to comply with the transparency framework.  A reduction in emissions of 80.6% by 2030 compared to the status quo figures. 39.2% of them are unconditional and can be financed by national funds. Including the target of increasing the share of renewable energy in electricity generation to 70%. Contains the adjustment section. Eritrea`s INDC.
An unconditional 15% reduction in emissions in 2030 compared to the status quo or a conditional reduction of 30%. The target is for 15% of thermal and energy energy to be renewable by 2030, or 20% with international support.