Montreal Protocol

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What is the Montreal Protocol?

Montreal Protocol is one of the International Agreements on Air Pollution Control to control air pollution on the earth. This agreement is on the substances that deplete the ozone layers. This is a treaty that is particularly designed to protect the ozone layers by stoping and control the production of different substances that are dependable for ozone depletion.

When was the Montreal Protocol?

Montreal Protocol adopted on Sept. 16, 1987, to control the substances responsible for the depletion of ozone layers.

Where did the Montreal Protocol take place?

After the series of negotiations and meetings on the Montreal Protocol, it was finally agreed at the Headquarters of the International Civil Aviation Organization in Montreal, on 16 September 1987.

Who is involved in the Montreal Protocol?

All the countries in the United Nations, as well as the European Union, ratified Montreal Protocol. It was the first treaty to achieve universal ratification, bringing the total to 197 as of 23 June 2015.

Why is it called the Montreal Protocol?

Montreal Protocol is called the Montreal Protocol because it was agreed in the municipality of Montreal which is the largest city of the province of Quebec located in Canada.

How effective is the Montreal Protocol?

Montreal Protocol was created in 1987 to reduce the amount of those chemical substances that depleted the ozone layers. It is very effective because 197 countries have participated in it and reducing the production of 99 percent of nearly 100 percent of ozone-depleting chemicals. It is considered one of the successful international agreements in the history of the world.

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