The SDGs coincided with another historic agreement reached in 2015 at the Paris Climate 21. With the Sendai Framework for Disaster Risk Reduction signed in Japan in March 2015, these agreements offer a set of common standards and achievable targets for reducing CO2 emissions, managing the risks of climate change and natural disasters, and improving post-crisis construction. Its 193 member states and global civil society participated in the UN-led process. 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.  The new global goals are the result of a more inclusive process than ever before in which governments involve business, civil society and citizens from the outset. We all agree on where the world should go. Achieving these ambitions will require an unprecedented effort on the part of all sectors of society – and the economy must play a very important role in this regard. In January 2013, the 30-member working group of the UN General Assembly on Sustainable Development Goals was established to set specific targets for the SDGs.
The Huis-annonce Working Group (OWG) was tasked with preparing a proposal on the SDGs for consideration at the 68th session of the General Assembly from September 2013 to September 2014.  On 19 July 2014, the OWG submitted a proposal on the SDGs to the Assembly. After 13 meetings, OWG presented its proposal for 8 SDGs and 169 targets at the 68th session of the General Assembly in September 2014.  On 5 December 2014, the UN General Assembly adopted the Secretary-General`s summary report, which stated that the post-2015 process agenda would be based on the OWG proposals.  SDG 11 is: “Making cities and human settlements inclusive, safe, resilient and sustainable.”  Goal 11.1 is to ensure access to safe and affordable housing by 2030.