- 30 updates
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.
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 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.
UN secretary-general Ban Ki-moon called on nations to have the courage to "grasp" the solutions to climate change in Paris.
With the draft agreement still to be adopted, Mr Ban described it as a "historic document" and a "defining moment in a long journey".
He told the COP21 conference: "The end is in sight. Let us now finish the job. The whole world is watching. Billions of people are relying on your wisdom.
"We must protect the planet that sustains us. For that we need all our hands on deck.
"The solutions to climate change are on the table. They are ours for the taking now. Let us have the courage to grasp them."
A target to keep global temperature rises "well below" 2C above pre-industrial levels and limit the impact to 1.5C was very popular with delegates at the Paris climate conference, according to ITV News science correspondent Alok Jha.
Alok is at the conference and tweeted that reviews of carbon targets were an important part of the agreement.
A target to keep global temperature rises "well below" 2C above pre-industrial levels and limit the impact to 1.5C has been outlined in the final draft agreement at the Paris climate change conference.
French foreign minister Laurent Fabius said the conference had come up with "an ambitious and balanced agreement" which was "necessary for the entire world".
He said the agreement, if adopted, should make it possible to reduce the risks and impacts linked to climate change.
"If adopted, this text will mark a historic turning point," Mr Fabius told delegates at the conference in the French capital on Saturday.
He said that every five years there would be a "collective stock take" of progress made towards the targets set in the legally-binding agreement.
"The world is holding its breath," Mr Fabius. "It counts on all of us."
French President Francois Hollande will join the Paris climate talks as world leaders are due to be presented with a final draft text of a historic agreement among all countries to fight global warming together.
The deal is expected to include references to making efforts to keep temperature rises to no more than 1.5C above pre-industrial level.
Latest ITV News reports
George Osborne was warned he could be breaking law with cuts to investment in renewable and green energy
Prime Minister David Cameron has welcomed the final approval on an historic international deal to tackle climate change.