The Indian government created NITI Aayog to achieve the Sustainable Development Goals.  In March 2018, Haryana was the first state in India to focus its annual budget on achieving the SDG, with a three-year action plan and a seven-year strategic plan for achieving the Sustainable Development Goals, As Captain Abhimanyu, Haryana`s Treasury Secretary presented a 2018-19 annual budget of 1,151,980 Lakh (equivalent to $120 billion, $1.7 billion, or 1.6 billion euros in 2019).  In addition, NITI Aayog is beginning to measure the progress of India and its states on the path to the SDGs by 2030, culminating in the development of the first 2018 benchmark of the SDG India Index, where the UN-led processes were their 193 member states and global civil society. The resolution is a comprehensive intergovernmental agreement that serves as a post-2015 development agenda. The SDGs are based on the principles of Inresolution A/RES/66/288, entitled «The Future We Want.»  This was a non-binding document published following the 2012 Rio-20 conference.  In several countries, including India, Bangladesh and Kenya, progress has been made in accessing electricity.  The world`s population without access to electricity has grown from 1.2 billion in 2010 to about 840 million in 2017 (sub-Saharan Africa remains the region with the largest access deficit).  In 2016, renewable energy accounted for 17.5% of global energy consumption.  Of the three end uses of renewable energy (electricity, heat and transport), the use of renewable energy has increased the fastest in terms of electricity. Between 2018 and 2030, average annual investments will need to reach about $55 billion to expand access to energy, about $700 billion to increase renewable energy and $600 billion to improve energy efficiency.  The 2030 agenda and its 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) were adopted by all UN countries in 2015.
It is often called a radical plan for humanity and a new mode of development. But what do we say? Here are five things you need to know about our greatest opportunity to improve life for present and future generations. The 2030 agenda needs the intelligent spirit and tireless commitment of society as a whole – governments and the UNITED Nations cannot do it alone. The exploitation of the know-how, expertise, technology and financial resources of companies, universities, civil society and individuals is necessary to achieve ambitious goals in all contexts. Today, progress is being made in many places, but overall, measures to achieve the targets have not yet progressed at the required speed or scale. By 2020, a decade of ambitious action is needed to achieve the 2030 targets. The Sustainable Development Goals are a universal call to action to end poverty, protect the planet and improve the lives and prospects of all, everywhere. The 17 targets were adopted in 2015 by all UN member states as part of the 2030 Sustainable Development Agenda, which sets out a 15-year plan to achieve these goals. «We are committed to ending poverty and hunger everywhere by 2030; Tackling inequality within and between countries; Building peaceful, just and inclusive societies; To protect human rights and promote gender equality and the empowerment of women and girls; and ensure the sustainable protection of the planet and its natural resources. We also decide to create the conditions for sustainable, inclusive and sustainable economic growth, shared prosperity and decent work for all, taking into account the different national development and development capacities.