The Paris Agreement is the first legally binding universal global agreement on climate change adopted at the Paris Climate Change Conference (COP21) in December 2015. Both the commission and the goals agreement include a variable salary paid in addition to a fixed salary. However, individual remuneration related to the commission`s results is made available to employees who are not or are not primarily assigned to distribution or who, in this case, are primarily a benefit related to turnover or profits. If the employer takes a goal whose performance is only the commission paid, it is an agreement on the objectives. Objective agreements are a modern human resources management instrument in the form of variable defined benefit compensation, considered a current levy.  With the agreement of a bonus, employees are involved with a given percentage of the company`s economic success. It is a success tax that is independent of the contribution of employees to the success of the company. On the other hand, goal agreements must define the objectives that must be achieved and influenced by staff to support them. At the end of the fiscal year will occur to assess the performance of the employee will be decided by which, whether the objectives have been met or not. If it is exclusively the sales performance of the company, which is not very influenced by the employee, it is a bonus.  In order to «significantly reduce the risks and effects of climate change,» the agreement calls for the average increase in global temperature over this century to be well below 2 degrees Celsius, while continuing efforts to limit the increase in temperature to 1.5 degrees Celsius.
It also calls on countries to commit as quickly as possible to comparing global greenhouse gas emissions and to become carbon neutral by the second half of this century. To achieve these goals, 186 countries – responsible for more than 90% of global emissions – presented CO2 reduction targets prior to the Paris conference, known as «determined national contributions» (INDC). These targets set out the commitments made by each country to reduce emissions until 2025 or 2030, including macroeconomic targets for co2 reduction and individual commitments of some 2,250 cities and 2,025 companies. Now, that future could be in jeopardy, as President Donald Trump prepares to pull the United States out of the agreement – a step he can only legally take after the next presidential election – as part of a larger effort to dismantle decades of U.S. environmental policy. Fortunately, instead of giving up the fight, city, state, economy and citizens across the country and around the world are stepping up efforts to advance the clean energy advances needed to achieve the goals of the agreement and curb dangerous climate change, with or without the Trump administration. Unlike the Kyoto Protocol, which set legally binding emission reduction targets (as well as penalties for non-compliance) only for industrialized countries, the Paris Agreement requires all countries – rich, poor, developed and developing – to take their share and reduce their greenhouse gas emissions. To this end, the Paris Agreement provides for greater flexibility: commitments that countries should make are not included, countries can voluntarily set their emissions targets and countries will not be penalized if they do not meet their proposed targets.