An example of the grey article of the Paris Agreement is Article 6 on cooperative approaches, on the use of carbon market mechanisms and non-carbon markets to achieve nationally set contribution targets (NDCs). This article needs so many details before it can be implemented, for example. B, the definition of a non-market mechanism or international transactions related to mitigation results. In addition, this article also contains the conditions for the share of the carbon market product for adjustment financing, which will most likely only be used by the countries that have ratified it. In fact, ratification is quite rapid. On 4 October 2016, 62 countries ratified the Paris Agreement, for a total of 51.89% of the 55% required.  Article 21 of the Paris Agreement, paragraph 1, stipulates that the Paris Agreement will enter into force the day after the 55 states parties to the agreement have tabled instruments for ratification, acceptance or accession with an overall calculation of the contribution of greenhouse gas emissions of 55%. At present, where 3.11% of total emissions are again needed to meet the minimum standards required for the adoption of the Paris Agreement, if, before 7 October 2016, a State party files its ratification instrument with a minimum emission size of 4%, the Paris Agreement will officially start at COP 22 in Marrakech. In accordance with the provisions of the United Nations, the Member States of the Convention must take two steps to declare that they are ready to ratify the Paris Agreement. The first is to implement the national legislative procedures and/or procedures necessary to approve the legal instruments for ratifying the agreement in question; in this case, the Paris Agreement. The second is to table the necessary ratification instruments to the Custodian of the United Nations. This instrument of ratification is a statement by the State party concerned about its willingness to attach itself to the Convention in question; in this case, the Paris Agreement. Given some of the above requirements, there does not appear to be any reason for Indonesia not to ratify the Paris Agreement before CMA 1, which is expected to happen at COP 22 in Marrakech.
As a country that accounts for 1.49% of global emissions, Indonesia would be determined to share efforts with other countries, both developed and developing countries, to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and support other measures to combat climate change, including adaptation to climate change, both domestically and in cooperation with South-South cooperation. The ratification of the Paris Agreement can indeed help Indonesia to ensure climate change mitigation and adaptation measures, which will be seriously implemented and planned in a national development plan.