Although mitigation and adaptation require increased climate finance, adjustment has generally received less support and mobilized less private sector action.  A 2014 OECD report indicated that in 2014, only 16% of global funds were devoted to climate change adaptation.  The Paris Agreement called for a balance between climate finance between adaptation and mitigation, and in particular highlighted the need to increase support for adaptation to parties most vulnerable to the effects of climate change, including least developed countries and small island developing states. The agreement also reminds the parties of the importance of public subsidies, as adaptation measures receive less investment from the public sector.  John Kerry, as Secretary of State, announced that the United States would double grant-based adjustment funding by 2020.  Under the Paris Agreement, each country must define, plan and report regularly on the contribution it makes to the fight against global warming.  No mechanism obliges a country to set a specific emissions target before a given date, but each target should go beyond the targets set previously. The United States formally withdrew from the deal the day after the 2020 presidential election, although President-elect Joe Biden said America would join the deal after his inauguration.  At the 2011 UN Climate Change Conference, the Durban Platform (and the Ad Hoc Working Group on the Durban Platform for Enhanced Action) was created with the aim of negotiating a legal instrument for action on climate change from 2020. The resulting agreement is expected to be adopted in 2015.  Another important difference is the areas of application of the Paris Agreement and the Kyoto Protocol. While the Kyoto Protocol distinguished between Annex 1 and Annex 1 countries, this ramification is unclear in the Paris Agreement, with all parties being obliged to submit emission reduction plans. In addition, countries are working “to reach a global peak in greenhouse gas emissions as soon as possible.” The deal has been described as an incentive and driver for the sale of fossil fuels.
  The amount of NSDs determined by each country defines that country`s objectives. However, the “contributions” themselves are not binding under international law, for lack of specificity, normative character or mandatory language necessary for the creation of binding norms.  In addition, there will be no mechanism to compel a country to set a target in its NPP by a set date, and no implementation if a target set out in a NSP is not met.   There will be only one “Name and Shame” system or like János Pásztor, the UN. . . .