You can ask a question or make a comment before or during the debate by using the 'Make a comment' box at the top left of the live blog above, or via Twitter, using the hashtag #climatefinance
What happened on climate finance at Doha? A quick re-cap:
A first three-year period of "fast-start" funding to help poor countries cope with climate change impacts and achieve green growth ended on Dec. 31, 2012.
Developing states had wanted richer nations to outline clearly at the Qatar talks how they would scale up their contributions towards an agreed goal of $100 billion a year in public and private finance by 2020.
The least developed countries had also demanded that donor governments set a firm target of providing $60 billion in climate finance in the next three years. They got far less.
The conference agreement, dubbed the "Doha Climate Gateway", merely urged more developed countries to announce climate finance pledges "when their financial circumstances permit".
In addition, it "encourages" rich nations "to further increase their efforts to provide resources of at least the average annual level of the fast-start finance period for 2013-2015" - or at least $10 billion per year. And it asks countries to set out in 2013 how they plan to reach the $100 billion goal.
Some European countries and the European Union promised around $6 billion in climate aid for 2013 in Doha. Both the United States and Japan refused to say how much they were prepared to put on the table from the end of 2012, with Washington stressing its 2013 budget has yet to be fixed.
Tim Gore, climate change policy advisor for Oxfam, said Doha had done nothing to guarantee that public climate finance will go up in 2013 rather than down. "Developing countries have come here in good faith and have been forced to accept vague words and no numbers," he said. "It's a betrayal."
Some questions we'd like to explore in our online debate on #climatefinance tomorrow:
Was the Fast Start finance period as successful as the headline figures suggest?
Is climate finance achieving its goals to date?
Is it reaching the most climate-affected communities?
What new pledges are on the table now, and what are the prospects for gearing up financial flows to support low-carbon, climate-resilient development at large scale?
About 50% of estimated climate finance needs would need to be provided from the private sector. At the same time as the world is struggling to come to grips with how to meet the funding needs, the global carbon markets are crashing with rock-bottom prices for carbon credits, reflecting a too low mitigation ambition to drive carbon markets.