Recently, at the twenty-sixth meeting of the Conference of the Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change opened in Glasgow, the United Kingdom, Saudi Arabia and other Gulf oil-producing countries have successively proposed their own greenhouse gas emission reduction targets.

Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman previously stated at the International Environmental Conference held in the capital Riyadh that Saudi Arabia will invest 180 billion U.S. dollars to achieve the goal of "carbon neutrality" in greenhouse gas emissions by 2060.

The electronic version of the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) reported that Saudi Arabia’s digital target is aimed at domestic emissions, excluding greenhouse gases produced when exported crude oil is burned overseas. The Saudi Crown Prince stated that it will "strengthen its leadership in the stability of the crude oil market" and said it will continue to produce crude oil.

In addition to Saudi Arabia, the UAE announced in early October that it will achieve the goal of "carbon neutrality" by 2050. Subsequently, Bahrain set the time to achieve the goal of "carbon neutrality" as 2060. Qatar stated that it will achieve its goal of reducing carbon emissions by 25% by 2030.

Statistics from the World Bank show that the per capita carbon dioxide emissions of these four countries are among the highest in the world. With the deepening of decarbonization actions, calls for further measures by oil-producing countries are increasing


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Gulf oil-producing countries have successively proposed emission reduction targets

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