About Us

In DEEPLA we talk about Green Trends that are changing our lives.

Our Mission: educate people for a better future together in this planet.

Our Vision: By letting people be aware of everything concerns our planet and how can that effect our lives, human can improve his behavior.

What we do: We distribute information about green trends, green news, through green media.

How we do it: we collaborate with universities and researches group to collect information and datas, by producing a large volume of interesting content marketing within no direct conflict of interests to be looking for profits, publishing researches, reposting content of green media partners, translating our content in many languages.

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What does it mean DEEPLA?

  • NAME: Deepla
  • GENDER: Female
  • USAGE: Deepla is not a popular first name. It is more often used as a girl (female) name.
  • WHERE: People having the name Deepla are in general originating from India.

Why DEEPLA is green and why is EU?

Everything starts with the green deal.

The European Green Deal is an attempt to change European trade and consumption patterns. But since it involves a fundamental reform of the European energy system and is central to the European agenda, it will change the EU’s relations with its neighbors. In other words, this is a foreign policy course dependent on geopolitical consequences.

Key Points of the green deal

  • The European Green Deal will have a number of geopolitical implications that could negatively impact EU partners.
  • approach must be prepared to deal with the consequences in dealing with its neighbors – for example, Russia and Algeria, as well as with global players – the United States, China and Saudi Arabia.
  • The bloc should regulate with oil and gas exporting countries to diversify their economies, including switching to exotic sources and green hydrogen that can be exported to Europe.
  • it is necessary to improve the safety of consumption of a large amount of consumed raw materials and isolate it from other countries – primarily from China.
  • It is necessary to work with the US and other partners to create a climate club whose member will take frontier carbon corrective measures.
  • The EU must set global standards for energy transformation, especially in the field of green fiber use and use.
  • It is necessary to internationalize the European Green Deal, mobilize the budget, special funds and the EU development inspector.
  • approach should promote global coalitions for climate change mitigation, including the protection of permafrost.
  • The bloc should create a global package for new economic activities to share experiences and best practices.

Why the European green deal has been done in the first place

In December 2019, the European Commission launched the European Green Deal, a comprehensive package of measures aimed at making the EU environmentally sustainable. The goal is to achieve climate neutrality by 2050 and transform into an economic and industrial advantage for Europe. Hod represents a host of complex cases and infections associated with harm to health and a simultaneous increase in research and investment in mesh technologies.

The Green Deal is essentially an attempt to transform European equity and consumption patterns. But since it involves a fundamental reform of the European energy system and is central to Europe, it will also change the EU’s relationship with its neighbors – Europe must re-prioritise global politics. In other words, this is a foreign policy course dependent on geopolitical consequences.

First, a fundamental structural reform will change the European model of trade and investment. consumed more than €320bn of energy imports in 2019, more than 60% of imports as a percentage of a significant portion of Russia’s energy resources. The massive deterioration of this flow is leading to a restructuring of the EU’s relations with the most important energy suppliers. Countries such as Russia, Algeria and Norway will eventually lose their export market. The exit of the EU due to dependence on fossil fuels inevitably leads to negative consequences for the settlement of disputes between partners and may even destabilize their economic and political processes.

Second, Europe accounts for about 20 percent of crude oil imports. The fall in oil demand due to Europe’s transition to natural energy sources will certainly affect the global oil market – prices and major exporters will collapse, even if they did not bargain with the EU.

Third, a green Europe is more dependent on imports of products and raw materials that are needed for clean energy and technology. For example, manufacturing, manufacturing suppliers of rare earth metals, which are essential for batteries, is China. In addition, Europe can exclude the importer of energy, but this energy must be green, such as green hydrogen produced in regions of the planet.

Fourth, the Green Deal will affect the international fruitfulness of Europe. If European companies, unlike their foreign consumers, absorb consumption regulators, then their products will become less competitive both in the market and in the foreign market. In case of exceeding the consumption limit on imports with a high level of excess, he risks facing violations of international trade rules. This was followed by a phenomenon with trading partners that account for a large amount of emissions, especially if they considered the border carbon adjustment mechanism to be an illegal trade barrier.

But most importantly, the Green Deal is the growth of politics, because climate change is a global problem. If the withdrawal comes from the border with Europe, it will not be able to mitigate global warming, because Europe accounts for less than 10% of global greenhouse gas emissions. To make matters worse, the Green Deal will simply pass Europe’s greenhouse gas emissions to its trading partners, and will not be able to influence climate change. If only for this reason, the EU should actively promote the idea of ​​ambitious multilateral agreements to combat global warming and subordinate some of its goals to this priority. The European Commission has already recognized the need to either export its standards or create a border adjustment mechanism to keep Europe competitive and avoid carbon emissions.

All of these factors mean that the EU will have to develop new trade and investment agreements, new models of financial and technical assistance, and a generally new approach to international diplomacy that can ensure sustainable development. EU international activity will inevitably affect relations with the US and China, which have their own views on how to ensure sustainable development and negotiate climate. Relations with countries whose export interests will be affected by the Green Deal (Gulf states, Russia) will also be transformed.

All these foreign policy efforts will provoke a geopolitical reaction of the EU partners. The response will range from cooperation in the implementation of climate policy, to attempts to redirect trade and investment flows, to outright hostile action against the effects of the Green Deal.

In this report, we will try to analyze the geopolitical implications of the Green Deal. We will look at not only climate policy export efforts, but also unintended side effects. The second part deals with the implications for energy trade, EU development policy, the approach to climate negotiations and the controversial frontier carbon adjustment mechanism. In the third part, we will look at how other countries (USA, China, Russia, Algeria and Saudi Arabia) might feel about the Green Deal and how they will react to it. The final part proposes a foreign policy action plan as part of the EU climate strategy. To succeed, the EU must be prepared to address the challenges that the Green Deal could create in relations with economic partners and neighbours. Only a proactive EU stance will make it possible to turn potential frictions into opportunities for a new international partnership. Therefore, we propose various foreign policy actions to reinforce the course. To achieve results in the implementation of the Green Deal, the EU and its members will have to mobilize all available foreign policy instruments.

Determining the geopolitical implications of the Green Deal

To make Europe climate neutral by 2050, the European Green Deal must have one main goal: to change the production and consumption of energy in the EU. The production and use of energy in the economy accounts for about 75 percent of greenhouse gas emissions in the EU.

Three quarters of the EU’s energy system is fossil fuels. Oil dominates (34.8 percent), followed by natural gas (23.8 percent) and coal (13.6 percent). The share of renewable energy is growing, but so far their role is limited (13.9 percent) and similar to nuclear energy (12.6 percent).

The situation will change completely by 2050 if the European Green Deal is implemented. But change must be gradual. The European Commission predicts that fossil fuels will still provide about half of the energy in the EU in 2030. However, the intensity of pollution from them differs. The use of coal, the most polluting element of the energy system, should be drastically reduced by 2030, the share of oil and especially natural gas can be reduced later. For oil and gas, changes will occur between 2030 and 2050. Within this time frame, oil will be phased out almost completely, and natural gas will account for only a tenth of the EU energy system in 2050 (see Chart 1).