As a growing number of cities around the world struggle with pollution, the issue of climate change has become a hot-button issue in our country.
The Environmental Protection Agency is facing criticism over its decision to limit carbon dioxide emissions from coal-fired power plants.
But some experts say it’s not enough.
And there are a growing amount of people who say it is.
Many climate scientists believe humans are contributing to climate change by burning more carbon dioxide than the planet can handle.
The World Meteorological Organization says there is growing evidence that carbon dioxide is warming the planet.
And climate scientists say it would be wise for Americans to take action now to limit their carbon dioxide.
It would help to mitigate the impact of climate-induced sea level rise, they say.
And for the climate change skeptics, a new study suggests that limiting carbon dioxide may be one way to help fight climate change.
It’s a simple idea: Reduce carbon dioxide in the atmosphere by burning fossil fuels.
The goal is to reduce global warming to 2 degrees Celsius, the threshold that scientists consider to be the threshold where dangerous climate change could occur.
But many people are skeptical of the idea.
They say the government shouldn’t be involved in regulating carbon dioxide levels.
And they say the U.S. is the only country on Earth that burns all its energy from fossil fuels, such as coal, oil and natural gas.
A new study published in the journal Nature Climate Change found that cutting emissions by 30 percent would reduce global emissions by an estimated 1.6 billion metric tons of carbon per year.
That would amount to the equivalent of removing 7.2 million cars from the road.
That would take about 10,000 cars off the road, or nearly one percent of the world’s car fleet.
The researchers say the reduction would also help to address climate change and cut greenhouse gas emissions by another 1.4 billion metric ton.
To put that into perspective, if all cars were off the roads today, the country would be able to meet its energy needs for about the next 30 years, according to the study.
And that is only half the battle, the authors wrote.
They found that emissions cuts of 50 percent or more could also cut greenhouse gases by up to 11 percent by 2050, and by another 5 percent by 2100.
A number of countries, including the United Kingdom and the European Union, are currently pursuing carbon-reduction targets of 80 percent by 2030, and 50 percent by 2040.
The new study used data from the International Energy Agency, a non-profit research group.
It analyzed the amount of carbon that was released from coal plants across the world in 2030, 2020 and 2030.
It found that about 60 percent of that emissions was carbon dioxide, or about 5.4 million metric tons.
That is roughly the same amount that was emitted during the entire Great Recession of 2007-2009.
The researchers also compared the amounts of carbon released from the power sector to other sources of energy.
They looked at the emissions from power plants in Europe and the United States, which produced more carbon-based fuels than coal.
To do this, they compared carbon dioxide releases from power stations with carbon dioxide emitted from other sources such as transportation, agriculture and natural resources.
They compared emissions from these sources to the carbon dioxide released from fossil fuel plants.
They found that the carbon emissions from fossil-fuel plants were twice as large as those from natural gas, oil, nuclear power and other renewable sources, according the study, published on Monday in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
A study published last year found that in the United Sates, the U and W states have the highest concentration of CO2 in their air.
The United States is the biggest emitter, and China, the world leader, has the second-largest.