Israel’s government believes that it will have cut carbon emissions by 85 percent compared to 2015 by the middle of the century. According to the country’s prime minister, the decision will aid the change to a low-carbon economy. The major sources of emissions are transportation, the electrical industry, and city waste. On the other hand, critics desire more ambitious renewable energy goals and stronger economic motivation for change. Since the beginning of the industrial age, the planet has warmed by around 1.2 degrees Celsius, and temperatures will continue to rise unless governments around the world drastically cut emissions. Prime Minister Naftali Bennett, on the other hand, stated that the move will result in a “clean, efficient, and competitive economy.” Israel’s goals were similar to those of the 2015 Paris Climate Agreement, a legally binding international climate agreement signed by more than 200 countries. It aims to maintain global temperatures below 2.0°C, ideally 1.5°C, above pre-industrial levels. Israel approved the Paris Climate Agreement. It has set a short-term objective of reducing emissions by 27% by 2030.