EDGAR is a multipurpose, independent, global database of anthropogenic emissions of greenhouse gases and air pollution on Earth. EDGAR provides independent emission estimates compared to what reported by European Member States or by Parties under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), using international statistics and a consistent IPCC methodology.
EDGAR provides both emissions as national totals and gridmaps at 0.1 x 0.1 degree resolution at global level, with yearly, monthly and up to hourly data.
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Scientific evidence for warming of the climate system is unequivocal.
The Emissions Database for Global Atmospheric Research provides emission time series from 1970 until 2020 for fossil CO2 and until 2018 for non-CO2 GHGs for all countries, and covers the emissions and removals from land use and forestry for the years 2000 to 2015. This report is contributing to the Paris Agreement process with an independent and quantitative view of global GHG emissions.
The newest version of the EDGAR GHG database (6.0), covering the time span of 1970 to 2018, is now publicly available. This new release maintains and updates the features that have made EDGAR a highly regarded reference in the international debate around GHG emissions and their control: world coverage by both national and gridded data, very detailed sectorial resolution following the IPCC guidelines, long time series and coverage of both GHGs and the most relevant air pollutants.
The JRC developed a new global food emission database (EDGAR-FOOD) estimating greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions for the years 1990-2015. It is the first emission database of GHGs covering all countries and sectors of the food system, from production to disposal.
The Emissions Database for Global Atmospheric Research provides emission time series from 1970 until 2019 for fossil CO2 for all countries. This report is contributing to the Paris Agreement process with an independent and quantitative view of global fossil CO2 emissions.
The European Green Deal is our plan to make the EU's economy sustainable. We can do this by turning climate and environmental challenges into opportunities, and making the transition just and inclusive for all.
The UK will host the 26th UN Climate Change Conference of the Parties (COP26) in Glasgow on 1 – 12 November 2021. The COP26 summit will bring parties together to accelerate action towards the goals of the Paris Agreement and the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change.