Serenian efficacy; We note that transparency is widely seen as an imperative institutional condition for the effectiveness of the Palestinian Authority. The pledge and review process, which aims to coordinate national policies to combat climate change and steadily increase their ambitions, is based mainly on a transparent review of national commitments, in order to effectively monitor progress towards the PA`s objectives and to closely examine Member States` climate policy. Therefore, an institutionally effective Palestinian Authority is an authority that ensures the regular submission of increasingly ambitious and comparable commitments. The implementation of these measures will be monitored and reported transparently, as the inventory of collective share accounts is regularly carried out. Although transparency appears to be the main driver of the Palestinian Authority`s institutional effectiveness, it coincides with a detailed reference to LVRs as an obstacle to this effectiveness. In this regard, the literature indicates a lack of comparable information and clear standards for the communication of information, which hinders the transparent review of Member States` actions on combating climate change. While many documents recommend ways to overcome this barrier, detailed methods for measuring progress in the Palestinian Authority`s objectives, the promise of transparency and, therefore, “promises and verifications” are clearly accompanied by a limitation; Existing review opportunities are not yet effective, but they could do so even if subsequent negotiations result in sufficient results and obstacles to overcome. Our library analysis not only clearly fills these two gaps, but also provides a number of other areas with potential for consolidation. First, there is a clear lack of link between the literature, which provides experimental evidence of the effectiveness of the deposit and verification process (cluster 1), and the literature, which focuses on a more practical analysis of progress in achieving the goals of the Palestinian Authority (cluster 2). Both clusters focus on the deposit and verification process, and although they use different analytical lenses, they could provide an important insight. The fact that they do not cite similar literature implies that this is not happening yet. The same is true of the literature on climate finance (cluster 4) and the literature that examines the reports and monitoring of the NDCs in accordance with the objectives of the Palestinian Authority (cluster 2). With many NDCs depends on funding (Zhang and Pan 2016; Kissinger et al 2019), it is somewhat surprising that the literature that follows the progress of the NDC is not more closely linked to the literature on climate finance.
“This book is an imperative argument for climate justice, not only as a question of law and collective action, but as a moral imperative. This imperative, as outlined in theory and practice, is watertight in its ethical foundations and in its evidence. This book clearly shows how closely disaster management is linked to these fundamental issues of justice. The Palestinian Authority remains the main means of international coordination of climate policy. In light of our results, the Palestinian Authority`s chances of achieving its objectives are slim. However, the Palestinian Authority enshrines the role of national, regional and local climate change and leaves it to governments, businesses and citizens to implement the policies and behavioural changes needed to combat climate change. Unlike the Kyoto Protocol, it does not define who should do what, but rather provides a platform for all these actors to communicate, cooperate and learn from each other. It may therefore be unwise to assess the Palestinian Authority primarily on the basis of efficiency criteria; Especially since the counterfeiter could have been a legally binding solution, with drastically reduced participation. It is perhaps more important than the Authority