Global climate leader Greta Thunbergin a new interview published Wednesday expressed frustration with inadequate future climate targets by world governments that fail to address the urgency of the climate crisis.\u0022We need to stop focusing on dates and numbers and actually accept and acknowledge the fact that we need to reduce our emissions right now,\u0022 Thunberg told the Financial Times.\u0022We can talk about 2030 or 2040 as much as we want. But it is what we are doing now that really matters.\u0022Watch the full interview:Though now a legal, voting-age adult in Sweden, Thunberg told FT that making moral arguments still remains one of the most potent tools of the global movement.\u0022People say that we shouldn\u0026#039;t be using morals, or like, shaming people, or using guilt or whatever,\u0022 she explained. \u0022But since we don\u0026#039;t have any globally binding agreements, that\u0026#039;s all we have\u0026thinsp;.\u0026thinsp;.\u0026thinsp;.\u0026thinsp;It\u0026#039;s the only resource we have available at hand.\u0022Echoing Thunberg\u0026#039;s concerns, the head of the International Energy Agency (IEA) Fatih Bitrol, warned Wednesday that humanity is headed in the opposite direction of a green recovery, as global efforts to curb emissions continue to fail.\u0022We have seen global emissions higher in December 2020 than in December 2019. As long as countries do not put the right energy policies in place, the economic rebound will see emissions significantly increase in 2021. We will make the job of reaching net zero harder,\u0022 Bitrol said.