The WTO cannot yet be the promoter of renewable energy because the idea of promoting one particular method of resource extraction and energy production over another runs contrary to its primary goal of open trade amongst its global partners. Yet when nearly all of the same partners agree to international accords like the Paris Agreement, then it may be necessary to employ an all-hands-on-deck approach to ensuring that the provisions of the Agreement have been met. However, suggesting this would have an incredible impact on the foundation of the WTO as mentioned previously. The additional perspective that one could place on the WTO in its current form is that is a liberalizing force on the world trade markets, and inherently already possesses a bias towards accepting progressive values and rejecting regressive alternatives. An observer arguing for the progressive ideals of the WTO could identify that there are lasting consequences of allowing free and open trade of the materials or products of fossil fuel production and consumption. Renewable energy formats in their current makeup tend to require often high levels of subsidies to compete with fossil fuels on the open market. Recognizing that the WTO cannot compete in the same way in promoting a particular product or set of products like OPEC and other energy producing conglomerates will allow new focus to be placed in other areas and organizations that are already better equipped to produce a global good in combating climate change through promoting the use of renewables over fossil fuels. Simply, the WTO cannot act as the global arbeiter of world trade when would possess such a heavy bias against one party or another, no matter how globally destructive one parties activities may be.