In the near future, industrialized countries have agreed on greater transparency in the implementation of their commitments, $30 billion in funding for the fight against climate change in rapid start-up between 2010 and 2012, and therefore on annual reports to the UNFCCC secretariat in 2011, 2012 and 2013 (Athena Ballesteros) It notes the commitment made by developed countries to provide new and additional resources , including forestry and investment through international institutions. US$30 billion for 2010-2012, and recognizes that, as part of effective and transparent action to combat climate change, parties in industrialized countries are committed to jointly mobilizing $100 billion per year by 2020 to meet the needs of developing countries. The 2010 United Nations Climate Change Conference was held in Cancun, Mexico, from November 29 to December 10, 2010. [1] The conference is officially referred to as the 16th meeting of the Conference of the Parties (COP 16) to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) and the 6th meeting of the Conference of the Parties, which is called the Meeting of the Parties (CMP 6) of the Kyoto Protocol. In addition, the two permanent subsidiary bodies of the UNFCCC – the Scientific and Technological Advisory Subsidiary (SBSTA) and the Subsidiary Implementation Body (SBI) – held their 33rd session. The 2009 UN Climate Change Conference expanded the mandates of the two temporary subsidiary bodies, the ad hoc working group on other commitments made by the schedule I parties under the Kyoto Protocol (AWG-KP) and the ad hoc working group on long-term cooperation under the convention (AWG-LCA) , and also brought them together. One year after the decisions taken by the Heads of State and Government in Copenhagen, negotiators and ministers were able to draw on the policy direction they received in 2010 and in Cancun to focus on operational details. This is most clear from the objectives and measures that were put on the table in Copenhagen, which allowed Cancun to know how to integrate these objectives and measures and not what they would be. Cancun`s decision also establishes an “international assessment of emissions and absorptions related to macroeconomic targets for reducing quantified emissions” for Schedule I parties.