It is a reality that the planet requires assertive strategies to improve the earth’s condition on its most essential elements. International Organisms such as United Nation (UN) have been discussed, through the various Conferences of Parties (COP), about the options to control CO2 emissions. At COP 21, in Paris, France, aspects such as the Green Paper, the need of more resources to support countries affected by climate change as well as the need of cooperation of the developed countries to support the undeveloped ones to reach the XXI century goals, among others, were defined.
It is an analysis based under the perspective of complex interdependence of Keohane, R. and Nye, J. (1977) who establish that globalizarion effects have related countries in such a way that it is currently impossible that each one could take an unilateral action. On the other hand, Patachini, V. and Weisstaub, L. (2009) and Meiattini, S. (2009) indicate that both cooperation and investment are key elements to undeveloped countries modernization.
In the meantime, every conference is used by undeveloped countries to strongly point out their weaknesses, especially the financial ones, to create change in infrastructure, edge technology, innovation, processes for industrial and domestic wastes, technical training and qualified human capital.
Consequently, undeveloped countries could turn to an effective participation in the control of CO2 emissions by involving their comunities and industries in the mitigation or adaptation process.