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Ministry of Arms approves Rs 7,965 crore modernization of army

  • Union Minister Rajnath Singh chaired a meeting of the Security Council to procure arms. The meeting approved a Rs. 7,965 crore project to modernize the army and provide modern weapons to the security forces.
  • These approved projects are to be produced locally under the 'Make in India' project. Accordingly, 12 new helicopters are to be procured for the Indian Army from Hindustan Aeronautics.
  • The Ministry of Defense has announced that it will procure state-of-the-art surveillance equipment for naval warships and upgraded guns manufactured by Bell to enhance naval capabilities from the state-owned Bell Company.
Prime Minister Modi launches infrastructure project for island nations
  • A conference on climate change is taking place in Scotland, Europe. In it, Prime Minister Modi unveiled the IRIS, a program that will improve the infrastructure of island nations affected by climate change.
  • The event was attended by British Prime Minister Boris Johnson, Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison, UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres.
New agreement at Glasgow conference to prevent deforestation by 2030
  • A new agreement has been signed at the Glasgow Conference to Prevent Deforestation by 2030. The COP-26 Conference in Glasgow, Italy was attended by leaders of more than 100 countries.
  • They explored measures to be taken to prevent climate change by 2050. Conserving wild resources while controlling carbon emissions was also discussed.
  • In 2014, the UN Climate Change Meeting was held in New York. It signed an agreement to protect forests around the world by 2030 and to prevent deforestation. But in many countries it has become customary to cut down trees for commercial purposes. President Bolzano has come under fire for cutting down trees for commercial purposes in the Amazon rainforest in Brazil.
  • The Greenpeace organization was critical of the climate meeting held in Glasgow. The pledge is to protect 80 percent of the trees in the Amazon rainforest by 2025. But the continuing falsification of these promises raises the question of what is the point of subsequent world nations signing agreements to protect wild resources.
  • Eighty-five percent of the world's wildlife-rich countries, including Brazil, Indonesia and Congo, have signed an agreement. Eleven countries, including Britain, have offered to fund the $ 20 billion deal.
  • More than 30 private companies have pledged that they will not cooperate with any plan to destroy wild resources. Commenting on the deal, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson said he was "proud" that it was the largest deal ever put in place to protect wildlife resources.

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