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Published by: adoptnegotiator on Jun 11, 2013
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 A Reporting Service for Environment and Development Negotiations
Online at http://www.iisd.ca/climate/sb38/
 Published by the International Institute for Sustainable Development (IISD)Vol. 12 No. 576 Tuesday, 11 June 2013
 Earth Negotiations Bulletin
SB 38
This issue of the
 Earth Negotiations Bulletin
© <enb@iisd.org> is written and edited by Jennifer Allan, Beate Antonich, Asheline Appleton, ElenaKosolapova, Ph.D., Kati Kulovesi, Ph.D., and Eugenia Recio. The Digital Editor is Leila Mead. The Editor is Pamela S. Chasek, Ph.D. <pam@iisd.org>.The Director of IISD Reporting Services is Langston James “Kimo” Goree VI <kimo@iisd.org>. The Sustaining Donor of the
is the EuropeanCommission (DG-ENV). General Support for the
during 2013 is provided by the German Federal Ministry for the Environment, NatureConservation and Nuclear Safety (BMU), the Ministry of Environment of Sweden, the New Zealand Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade, SWANInternational, the Swiss Federal Office for the Environment (FOEN), the Finnish Ministry for Foreign Affairs, the Japanese Ministry of Environment(through the Institute for Global Environmental Strategies - IGES), and the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP). Funding for translationof the
into French has been provided by the Government of France, the Belgium Walloon Region, Québec, and the International Organizationof La Francophonie / Institute for Sustainable Development of La Francophonie (IOF/IFDD). The opinions expressed in the
are those of theauthors and do not necessarily reflect the views of IISD or other donors. Excerpts from the
may be used in non-commercial publications with appropriate academiccitation. For information on the
, including requests to provide reporting services, contact the Director of IISD Reporting Services at <kimo@iisd.org>, +1-646-536-7556 or 300 East 56th St., 11D, New York, NY 10022 USA. The ENB Team at the Bonn Climate Change Conference - June 2013 can be contacted by e-mail at <kati@iisd.org>.
In the morning, an ADP workshop on a practical approach toincreasing pre-2020 ambition took place. In the afternoon, anADP workshop on linkages was held, together with a workshopon results-based finance for the full implementation of activitiesreferred to in Decision 1/CP.16, paragraph 70 (REDD+) andthe first SBI in-session dialogue to advance implementation of the Doha work programme on Convention Article 6 (education,training and public awareness). During the day, informalconsultations took place under the SBSTA and ADP, and on theSBI agenda.
During the morning ADP workshop, parties continueddiscussions on enhancing finance, technology and capacity building, and then addressed the way forward to COP 19.SOUTH AFRICA cautioned against using global economicinstability as an excuse for delaying the delivery of means of implementation, and stressed the need to focus on capitalizingthe GCF.VENEZUELA, for LMDC, supported by MAURITIUS,emphasized that developed countries’ emission reductions should be based on domestic actions and called for delivery of meansof implementation. He opposed considering HFCs under theMontreal Protocol.BRAZIL agreed with the need for structural changes inthe economy and for low-carbon investment choices, butunderscored that developed countries need to take the lead.On the way forward to COP 19, Nauru, for AOSIS, supported by NEPAL, INDONESIA and KENYA, proposed: submissions,including on energy policies and technologies with emphasison the scale of emission reductions, barriers and strategies toovercome those barriers; a technical paper compiling parties’submissions on specific problems they face, with correspondingsolutions from technical expert meetings; a technical workshop;and a ministerial roundtable at COP 19. The PHILLIPINESsuggested broadening the proposal to also cover adaptation.On technical workshops, VENEZUELA said it would be moreuseful to discuss “normative trends,” pilot practices and meansto facilitate a paradigm shift.The EU outlined expectations for COP 19, including:encouraging new pledges and increasing ambition of existing pledges with developed countries in the lead; a decision on phasing out HFCs; elaborating the role of the UNFCCC incatalyzing international initiatives; and linking the UNFCCC toother processes, including the 2014 UN Leaders Summit.CHINA called for revisiting Annex I QELROs and invitingAnnex I parties not participating in the second commitment period under the Kyoto Protocol to undertake comparabletargets. He underscored COP 19 should focus on finance.SAUDI ARABIA highlighted: a comprehensive approachthat includes a variety of actions; and the application of theConvention’s principles and provisions.Mali, for the AFRICAN GROUP, said parties should notfocus on a particular option or sector. On the COP 19 outcome,she called for: a process to review support from Annex I parties;clarity on the delivery of the US$100 billion of annual long-termfinance; and options to strengthen the price of carbon.
(ADP Workstream 1):
In the afternoon ADPworkshop, BRAZIL presented on the their proposal, highlightingthat the Brazilian proposal addresses historical responsibility not just in terms of emissions, but also in terms of relative historicalcontributions to the temperature increase. Calling for further work on the proposal, he suggested that the SBSTA: invite theIPCC to carry out methodological work; invite parties to provideestimates of their historical emissions; and form an expert groupto measure developed countries’ contributions to the temperatureincrease.On linkages, INDIA stressed the need to establish linkages between ADP Workstreams 1 and 2, and to consider howthe work of the Subsidiary Bodies, the IPCC and the 2013-2015 Review will inform the 2015 agreement. The EU calledfor submissions on the necessary mitigation and adaptationelements in the 2015 agreement. ECUADOR called for a focuson linkages between gaps in mitigation, finance, technologyand adaptation. SWITZERLAND stressed the need to link the new agreement with: scientific reality, looking beyondfossil fuel emissions; and political reality, looking forward beyond adaption and public funding. The US advocated a newagreement that: is concise, applicable to all and durable; buildson experiences and practices under the Convention; allowsfocus on operationalization of elements rather than structuralrenegotiations; and is sellable to a broad audience of domesticconstituencies.
 The dialogue wasco-facilitated by Adriana Valenzuela (Dominican Republic) andRichard Merzian (Australia).

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