Just Energy Transition Now!

Stop promoting false solutions to the climate crisis


As the climate crisis caused by the burning of fossil fuels intensifies, G20 member countries are convening in Bali, Indonesia for its 17th annual summit this November 15-16, 2022.

G20 is a global and multilateral cooperation between 19 countries and the European Union (EU). This Group of 20 represents 60% of the global population, 75% of the global market, and 80% of the world’s gross domestic product (GDP).

These member countries are also known to be most responsible for the climate crisis. Adding fuel to the fire, between 2015 and 2021, the G20 funneled over US $3.3 trillion into the fossil fuel industry. We know that these countries’ carbon emissions make up 75% of the global total. G20 countries also enable disastrous fossil fuel projects such as the East African Crude Oil Pipeline, the Matarbari coal plant in Bangladesh, and Java 9 and 10 in Indonesia.

The G20 countries have a special role in fast-tracking the shift to a low-carbon world. They must stop undermining climate efforts and end all fossil fuel production subsidies if they want to step up their 2030 climate targets in line with the Paris Agreement.

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Stand with the Indonesian people calling for a real just transition

The world's biggest economies – the G20 – gathered in Bali to discuss how to spend trillions of public money on just energy transition and recovery. Let’s continue to demand justice and a dignified, liveable future for all, not false solutions to the climate crisis.

Our future hangs in the balance: our lives, our economies, and our planet. Our time is limited, and we have the momentum. We're calling on the G20 to commit to a real and just energy transition. Now.

Add your voice to the Indonesian people's demands for a real just energy transition in their country by signing this petition.

A real energy transition in Indonesia means a transition to just and sustainable energy, deriving from renewable energy sources such as wind, solar, and other forms of renewable energy sources managed based on the values and principles of justice, sovereignty, transparency, accountability, and integrity.

Our demands for a real and just energy transition in Indonesia are as follows:

  • To achieve an equitable and just energy transition, the government must uphold inclusivity and transparency in the processes for mechanisms like the JETP, built on the principles of justice and the protection of the environment and human rights;
  • It must abandon all false energy transition solutions such as fossil gas, nuclear, all forms of coal co-firing, carbon capture and storage, coal down streaming, and other dirty technology transfer from developed countries (G7) and other parties.

Check out the publication, Principles and Guidelines for an Equitable and Just Energy Transition in Indonesia for a more detailed stance and demands expressed by Indonesian civil society organizations in relation to the energy transition process that is taking place in Indonesia, including the mechanisms and platforms that have been and will be developed in the context of the energy transition in the country.

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⚡G20 and Indonesia’s energy transition⚡

The G20 summit may be over – delivering some “promising” outcomes – but the work to ensure a REAL just transition for Indonesia is far from over.