This political turnaround received a massive wave of criticism, quickly picked up by the international media. Environmental groups blew up the White House, while Europeans and Japanese expressed deep concern and regret. […] Almost all world leaders (China. B, Japan, South Africa, Pacific Islands, etc.) expressed their disappointment at Bush`s decision. Under the protocol, only Schedule I parties have committed to achieving national or common reduction targets (officially known as quantified emissionslimit and objective reductions (QELRO) – Article 4.1).  Parties to the Kyoto Protocol that are not included in Schedule I of the Convention (the non-contracting parties in Schedule I) are, for the most part, low-income developing countries:4 and can participate in the Kyoto Protocol through the Clean Development Mechanism (hereafter).  Recognizing that many developing countries and small island developing states that have contributed the least to climate change are most likely to suffer the consequences, the Paris Agreement contains a plan for developed countries – and others that are capable of doing so – to continue to provide financial resources to help developing countries reduce and increase their resilience to climate change. The agreement builds on the financial commitments of the 2009 Copenhagen Accord, which aimed to increase public and private climate finance to developing countries to $100 billion per year by 2020. (To put it in perspective, in 2017 alone, global military spending amounted to about $1.7 trillion, more than a third of which came from the United States. The Copenhagen Pact also created the Green Climate Fund to mobilize transformation funding with targeted public dollars.
The Paris agreement expected the world to set a higher annual target by 2025 to build on the $100 billion target by 2020 and create mechanisms to achieve this. The contributions each country should make to the global goal are defined by that country and designated as national contributions (CNN).  Article 3 states that they are “ambitious,” “a progression over time” and defined “in order to achieve the objective of this agreement.” Contributions are recorded every five years and recorded by the UNFCCC secretariat.  Any additional ambition should be more ambitious than the previous one, known as “progress.”  Countries can cooperate and pool their national contributions. The planned contributions at the national level, which were promised at the 2015 climate change conference, serve, unless otherwise indicated, to an initial contribution at the national level. The alliance of small island states and least developed countries, whose economies and livelihoods are most affected by the negative effects of climate change, has taken the initiative to address losses and damage as a particular theme of the Paris Agreement.  However, developed countries were concerned that looking at the issue as a separate issue that goes beyond adaptation would create additional climate funding or imply legal responsibility for catastrophic climate events.