Un Multilateral Environmental Agreements
Canada`s multilateral environmental agreements include air, biodiversity and ecosystems, chemicals and waste, climate change, environmental cooperation, oceans and oceans, and meteorology.  Canada has taken an initiative because of the diversity of Canada`s natural resources, climate and populated areas, all of which can contribute to environmental stress. How we see the effectiveness of the protocols depends on what we expect from them. With little administrative or real authority, the protocols increase government concern, improve the contractual environment and increase capacity by transferring assets. But as long as sovereignty is intact, environmental protocols will not have an impact on changes in relation to public or public apathy, guarantee national measures or materialize overnight. The progress of international environmental law could be, as wiener suggests, like the turtle, slow but constant.  Because of these obstacles, environmental protocols become an obvious objective for several critical points, such as slow production. B of the desired effects (due to the ratification process of the Convention), the maintenance of the lowest common denominator and the lack of monitoring and application. They can also be criticized for taking a progressive approach in which the principles of sustainable development indicate that environmental concerns must be taken into account in a coherent manner. In 2002, the EAC Heads of State and Government Summit decided that regional and multilateral issues should be negotiated in bulk.
The draft framework for joint participation and implementation of regional and multilateral environmental agreements (MEAs) has been finalised. The objective of this framework is to guide EAC partner countries in the implementation of various multilateral environmental agreements to which partner states belong. The use of multilateral environmental agreements began in 1857, when a German agreement regulates the flow of water between Lake Constance and Austria and Switzerland.  International environmental protocols were used in environmental policy following the widespread perception of cross-border environmental problems in the 1960s.  AES guidelines are determined by participating countries.