DIAL said its switching over to renewable sources for its energy needs will help it reduce indirectly 200,000 tons of carbon emissions.
The report further recommended policy initiatives "essential for a future driven by sustainable industries."
The more urgent deadline was to get the submission in before the November negotiations in Glasgow and most nations did. Of the five top-emitting nations, only India has not submitted its plans.
The summit in its second season had discussions on ‘sustainability’ and how all sectors must align themselves to help India achieve its target of net-zero carbon emissions by 2070.
As the operator of the world's fourth-largest railway network, Indian Railways strives to achieve 100 per cent electrification of broad-gauge routes by 2023.
Environment Minister Tsuyoshi Yamaguchi said Japan hopes to lead a zero-emissions push in Asia and is preparing to introduce a carbon tax to meet its commitment to achieve carbon neutrality by 2050.
The World Economic Forum said 92 countries including India representing 78 per cent of global commissions have made net-zero commitments at a national level.
The Bureau of Energy Efficiency (BEE) has decided to facilitate energy conservation programmes to promote sustainable tourism in the country.
The initiative will be advantageous to beneficiaries as it will reduce their power charges, and to the State as well in terms of reduction in financial burden against the cross-subsidy.
The discussion on climate change was initiated by DMK member Kanimozhi in Lok Sabha.
Achieving net zero involves technology pathways as well as financial flows of investments towards the construction of the associated physical infrastructure.
Two crucial climate issues are agricultural emissions and the role of local governments in mitigating global warming. But they are not getting the attention they deserve in India.
DIAL has implemented various programmes such as the use of renewable energy, multiple passenger connectivity networks and stakeholder partnership programmes.
According to the CEEW Centre for Energy Finance (CEEW-CEF), these investments would help decarbonise the country's power, industrial, and transport sectors.
Currently, rich nations provide an estimated $80 billion annually, which poorer nations say isn't enough to develop clean energy systems and to adapt to worsening climate shocks.
The declaration said both countries "recognise the seriousness and urgency of the climate crisis", especially during the "critical decade of the 2020s".
India last week said that climate finance cannot continue at the levels decided in 2009 and emphasised that it expects climate finance of USD one trillion "at the earliest" in view of new commitments.
At the COP26 summit in Glasgow, Prime Minister Narendra Modi made significant announcements, including the bold pledge of India becoming net-zero by 2070.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi told delegates at the conference in Glasgow that India would reach the target of net zero by 2070.
Treasury chief Rishi Sunak said that while the U.K. government is providing fresh financing to help poor countries cope with climate change, 'public investment alone isn't enough.'