How each country is on track to meet its obligations under the Paris Agreement can be constantly monitored online (via the Climate Action Tracker  and the climate clock). While the Paris Agreement ultimately aims to limit global temperature increase to 1.5 degrees Celsius this century, many studies evaluating the voluntary commitments of some countries in Paris show that the cumulative effect of these emission reductions will not be significant enough to keep temperatures below that ceiling. Indeed, the targets set by the target countries should limit the future increase in temperature between 2.7 and 3.7 degrees Celsius. At the same time, recent assessments of countries` developments in the framework of their climate targets in Paris indicate that some countries are already not meeting their commitments. These rules of transparency and accountability are similar to those set out in other international agreements. Although the system does not include financial sanctions, the requirements are intended to easily monitor the progress of individual nations and promote a sense of overall group pressure, discouraging any towing of feet among countries that might consider it. Adaptation issues were at the forefront of the paris agreement. Collective long-term adaptation objectives are included in the agreement and countries must be accountable for their adaptation measures, making adaptation a parallel element of the mitigation agreement.  Adaptation objectives focus on improving adaptive capacity, resilience and vulnerability limitation.   For Environmental Integrity, see z.B A Michaelova, “The strengths and weaknesses of the CDM in relation to new and emerging market mechanisms” (Document 2 on THE CDM Policy Dialogue, June 2012).
For additionality, see UNFCCC, Tool01, Tool for the demonstration and assessment of additionality, version 07.0.0. See also the UNFCCC, Tool02, the tool combines to identify the baseline scenario and demonstrate additionality; CDM EB, annual report to COP/MOP, FCCC/KP/CMP/2014/5.