The Environmental Protection Agency is the federal government’s main carbon dioxide control agent.
It has a mandate to regulate emissions that contribute to global warming.
But it also manages the EPA’s greenhouse gas programs, which target different emissions sources.
For instance, the agency manages the Clean Power Plan, which seeks to cut carbon dioxide emissions by as much as 40% from 2005 levels by 2030.
This is a big deal.
The plan aims to reduce carbon dioxide concentrations in the atmosphere to 350 parts per million by 2050, which would be the first step toward limiting climate change to less than two degrees Celsius (3.6 degrees Fahrenheit).
If the plan is implemented, we could see significant changes in climate.
Here’s what the plan does, and what it won’t.
The Clean Power PIP will help to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
It’s the centerpiece of the Clean Air Act, which requires the EPA to regulate greenhouse gas pollution.
The law also establishes a Climate Action Plan, a federal goal to reduce emissions by 30% from 1990 levels by 2050.
It aims to lower emissions by the equivalent of one ton of CO2 per capita.
The federal government has a cap on carbon dioxide, set at 280 parts per billion (ppb).
The cap is set to rise to 500 ppb by 2050 and beyond, at a rate of 0.9 ppm per year.
The EPA is set in charge of reducing emissions in two broad ways.
The first is through its own Clean Air Rule, which aims to curb carbon dioxide pollution.
It requires states to cut their greenhouse gas air pollution from power plants by 25% by 2030, or the equivalent to 0.7 million metric tons of CO 2 per capita by 2050 (a goal the EPA says is achievable).
The second is through the Clean Technology Investment Program, which funds research and technology projects that can reduce greenhouse gases in the economy.
This program funds projects that reduce carbon pollution and clean up toxic pollution from old power plants.
The government’s goal of reducing greenhouse gas concentrations in a national climate agreement is also a key goal of the Paris climate accord.
The Paris climate agreement aims to limit global warming to 2 degrees Celsius above pre-industrial levels by 2100.
The goal is to limit warming to between 0.6 and 2 degrees Fahrenheit (0.5 to 1.1 degrees Celsius).
In addition to this, the EPA will also take steps to reduce pollution from existing power plants through its Clean Power Fund, which is part of the carbon capture and storage program, which has been in place for about five years.
This fund has already saved billions of dollars.
A big part of this program is the Clean Coal rule, which aimed to curb coal use in power plants in a way that reduces carbon dioxide levels in the air.
This rule is also in effect.
The agency’s goal is for its greenhouse gas budget to grow by 1.7 billion metric tons by 2030 and beyond.
The rule requires states and utilities to reduce coal use by at least 1,500 metric tons a year, a goal that the agency has already achieved through the development of a new technology called “negative emission” capture.
The administration has also set targets to reduce CO2 emissions from existing and planned power plants and existing facilities, but these targets have not been met.
The proposed regulations will make the Clean Energy Act, or CEAs carbon pollution reduction requirements.
Under CEAs, states and localities have to cut CO2 levels in their local air quality and other areas, as well as in other places that emit pollutants like coal.
This would require significant effort and financial investment.
The proposal is expected to reduce the federal carbon pollution budget by about $1.3 billion a year.
This money will go toward a wide range of programs that aim to cut greenhouse gas, including the EPA program and the Clean Water Rule.
A lot of the proposed changes to CO2 regulation are in direct response to climate change.
The president has proposed several other initiatives, including a plan to slash methane emissions from power production, as part of a broader plan to cut emissions from other sources like factories, farms, and vehicles.
Another proposal aims to make cleaner, greener vehicles.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has also been working to cut the amount of carbon dioxide in the oceans, as the oceans absorb carbon dioxide from the atmosphere.
These efforts are all part of an effort to make the oceans cleaner.
The Trump administration has promised to repeal some of the CEAs that are currently in place.
But a number of CEAs will remain in place, like the Clean Waters Rule.
The regulations aim to reduce marine pollution in national parks and wetlands.
In addition, the Trump administration will also rescind the Clean Food and Drug Act, a major law that protects food and drug safety, and the Waters of the United States rule.
These CEAs were created in the 1970s to regulate water pollution in waterways.
The Waters of United States Act, passed in 1973, regulates pollution in streams and wetlands, including pollutants such as phosphorus and salt