The United Nations has said it expects the world’s largest global health partnership to meet its target of cutting greenhouse gas emissions by 30 per cent by 2030.
The Paris-based International Monetary Fund said it had also increased its investment in climate change adaptation and mitigation projects, as part of its commitment to the Paris climate change accord.
It is not clear how the World Health Organization (WHO) will implement its ambitious 2020 climate change targets, but experts expect them to focus on a broad range of public health problems including infectious diseases, respiratory diseases and diarrhoea.
The WHO said that in 2020, it will spend about $200bn on adaptation and control of climate change.
The announcement comes as the United Nations and the World Bank are working to put together a new global strategy to address climate change, with a focus on health.
In addition to meeting its climate change commitment, the WHO is also working on a new strategy for addressing the health effects of climate disruption and air pollution, which is expected to be released in the second half of the year.
The World Bank said its “strategic climate strategy” will focus on tackling the effects of air pollution on public health and economic growth.
“We have an urgent need to invest in climate resilience and adaptation for the global health system, especially for vulnerable populations,” the bank said in a statement.
“Our goal is to support the efforts of the World Food Programme and other organisations to reduce air pollution and other air-borne diseases and promote clean air through adaptation and adaptation measures.”
The United States is also stepping up its climate action.
The Trump administration announced last week it would slash the amount of greenhouse gases that is emitted by the US and will slash the US carbon dioxide emissions by more than half from their current level by 2030, a decision that will significantly reduce the country’s greenhouse gas emission and carbon dioxide output.
The US, which accounts for nearly half the worlds total greenhouse gas output, has pledged to slash its emissions by 18 per cent from their 2007 levels by 2025.
The new US plan is based on the World Resources Institute’s estimate that the US would have to cut its emissions to peak levels of 28 per cent below 1990 levels before the effects are felt.
The Obama administration has been under pressure from the Trump administration to reduce its emissions, but it has remained committed to its current emissions levels.
The White House also announced on Monday that it would release a detailed blueprint for how it would reduce its greenhouse gas production by 2030 and by 2050.
The administration also released its climate policy roadmap for 2020, which would be the first step towards implementing its 2030 climate change pledge.
It will focus heavily on reducing carbon emissions, including emissions from existing power plants and new infrastructure.
The plan would also outline a series of action steps aimed at limiting global warming to below 2 degrees Celsius, the limit at which global temperatures would be safe for humans to live in.
In February, the US released its first detailed climate plan, which focused heavily on the effects climate change would have on the health of its citizens.
The draft plan is expected by the end of the month.
A number of countries, including the United States, Canada, Japan, Australia and the European Union, have already committed to reducing their greenhouse gas and carbon emissions by 2040.
The countries have also committed to developing national action plans to reduce emissions, and to developing a global climate strategy to help meet the goal.
The world’s climate change commitments are currently set to increase by 10 per cent annually until 2020.
At the same time, the number of greenhouse gas emitting countries has risen from 20 to 31, and they have a combined total of around 5.2 billion people.
However, the increase in the number and size of countries has been offset by a drop in the size of their economies, according to the World Meteorological Organization (WMO).
The report noted that in the long term, it was difficult to predict which countries would meet their climate commitments.
“The projected number of nations that are expected to meet their 2020 climate commitments will depend on their respective economic development performance and the trajectory of their economic growth, and their overall climate vulnerability,” the WMO said in its report.
“It is expected that most countries will not meet their commitments in 2020 because of their low economic growth and the need for them to make major reductions in emissions,” it added.
The WMO report also warned that countries could face financial hardship if they do not meet the targets, especially if their economies grow slower than expected.
The report said that the world could see a “significant reduction” in its greenhouse gases emissions as soon as 2040 and by 2030 even if countries do not significantly increase their emissions, even though they have the financial means to do so.
However the WME Group, the largest global trade organisation, said that if the world were to increase its emissions below the 2 degrees cent by 2025, the economic benefits would be small.
“Even if the global economy grows by 5