There are tears and smiles as the climate change deal was agreed in Paris, ITV News Science Correspondent Alok Jha reports.
The International Monetary Fund chief has hailed the landmark agreement reached in Paris "a critical step forward" for addressing global climate change in the 21st century and said her key message is to "price carbon right."
Governments must now put words into actions, in particular by implementing policies that make effective progress on the mitigation pledges they have made.
Charging for the emissions of fossil fuels puts in place the needed incentives for low-carbon investments; it also provides revenues to safeguard the poor, reduce debt, and lower the burden of other taxes on households and businesses.
Prime Minister David Cameron has welcomed the final approval on an historic international deal to tackle climate change.Read the full story ›
Almost 200 countries have agreed to the terms of a new international deal to tackle climate change following United Nations talks in Paris.
The conference broke out into applause as French Foreign Minister Laurent Fabius banged down his gavel, signalling almost 200 countries had formally signed up to the agreement, aimed at slowing the pace of global warming.
WWF-UK's chief executive, David Nussbaum, writes for ITV News after the release of the final draft of the Paris Agreement on climate change.Read the full story ›
Labour's shadow energy and climate change secretary has welcomed the Paris climate deal, calling it an "historic moment to be celebrated".
Lisa Nandy said there was still "a huge amount of work" to ensure it is delivered upon.
For the first time ever the nations of the world have come together to agree that every single one of them will act to cut carbon pollution.
In the coming months and years we have a huge amount of work to do to deliver on the promises made in Paris, but this deal will take us much, much closer to climate safety. We now have a common goal of limiting temperature rises to 1.5 degrees and an international plan of action.
That matters, and it makes this a historic moment to be celebrated.
Campaigners at Greenpeace have welcomed a new UN deal on climate change, saying it was a good first step.
Charity chiefs also urged Prime Minister David Cameron to ensure action is taken to help meet the terms of the deal - and turn his back on the fossil fuel industry.
The glass is half full not half empty, but who is paying for the next round is the key question.
Will it be the fossil fuel industry that now has to be phased out or people across the globe who will ultimately pick up the tab if there is lack of action following the successful climate talks?
The recent floods in Cumbria have shown the answer has consequences for Britain. Now it's David Cameron's turn to decide whose side is he on - the old polluters who caused the problem or the new renewable technologies that have just been given a shot in the arm.
The final climate change deal from the Paris conference has been published by the UN. Here's what you need to know.Read the full story ›
The Paris climate change deal would be a "major leap for mankind", French President François Hollande has said.
Mr Hollande said the world was at a "decisive moment in time" and that global warming beyond the target outlined in the draft deal could have a "very serious impact" on the planet.
He told the conference: "We have to take that last step.
"This will be a major leap for mankind.
"You have to take this opportunity, grasp it, so that our planet may live a long time, that we may live a long time."
The full text of the draft deal will be released on Saturday afternoon before it is agreed on.