As the planet warms, many people are turning to fossil fuels, which are polluting our atmosphere and driving climate change.

The world could see more than 40% of all global greenhouse gas emissions from burning fossil fuels by 2050, and that number could increase to over 90% by the end of the century, according to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).

The planet could see 1.6 trillion tonnes of CO2 emissions by 2050 if all the current fossil fuel emissions from the global economy are converted to renewable sources, according the Oxford University Global Greenhouse Gas Emissions Project.

There are other potential causes of rising CO2 levels.

Many people are switching to less efficient or dirty energy sources, such as wind, solar and biofuels, as a result of the Paris Agreement.

And while climate change has been shown to reduce energy use by reducing carbon emissions, the global energy picture is still heavily skewed by the fossil fuel industry, and it is important that the public takes climate change seriously, says James Gleick, professor of public policy at George Washington University.

He is the author of The Climate Economy.

Here are the five ways we can save the planet: 1.

We should start buying carbon offsets.

The biggest way we can reduce CO2 pollution is by buying carbon credits.

These credits, called carbon credits, are typically traded for oil and natural gas.

They can be purchased through a carbon tax, which takes an equal amount of carbon dioxide emissions and taxes them into the global system.

But a carbon credit can be a huge step towards reducing emissions.

A $10 billion carbon tax on carbon pollution would be the biggest in history.

The $30 trillion that countries put into carbon taxes in the last century could be a much bigger savings than the $20 trillion that’s put into the tax on oil.

And if the world could buy a $30-a-tonne carbon tax in 2020, it would make the global price of oil about 1.5 times lower than it is today.


We need to do more to cut emissions.

We know that if we cut CO2 from the economy, it will make the planet warmer, and more carbon dioxide will be in the atmosphere, which means we need to cut back on emissions of CO 2.

The simplest and most efficient way to do this is by limiting emissions of greenhouse gases.

To do this, we should build on our current carbon capture and storage (CCS) technology, which is used in more than 30 countries, and which can capture CO2 at the end-of-tank (EO) stage of the refining process.

We could also buy emissions offsets, which would provide a temporary cushion against future climate change, or use other technologies, such the capture of methane in the oceans and land.

A cap-and-trade system, for example, could be the best way to slow global warming.

But cap- and-trade systems are costly, and we need a way to cut carbon pollution without spending a fortune.


We can start using less energy.

The next best way we could cut carbon emissions is to make more energy available, says Gleick.

This is called energy efficiency.

To make energy more energy-efficient, we need some form of insulation.

This can include using windows, a window box, and a solar roof.

Some countries, such to Canada and France, have already started installing solar roofs on their homes, and other countries are working to install them in more homes and buildings.

The idea is that the more energy you use, the less energy you need.

And, Gleick says, that’s true whether you’re using the same amount of energy as you did yesterday or the amount of electricity you used yesterday.

It’s important to make sure that people use energy efficiently.

A typical energy bill in the US is currently $9.75 per day.

So the $9-per-day energy bill might be a better starting point for reducing CO2 by about $20 a day by using less electricity, Gleicks says.


We don’t have to be selfish.

In fact, the fossil-fuel industry is so selfish that it has even created an ideology that argues that we can only get a good deal by buying their carbon credits in the first place.

This idea is called the carbon capture-and burn (CCB) idea.

In a nutshell, the CCA idea is this: You buy a carbon credits through a global transaction system, and then you trade them for a different carbon credits at the same time.

So if you buy carbon credits for $1, you can get a carbon-free $1.

The CCA scheme is a way of saying that if you want to buy carbon offsets, you have to buy a certain amount of credits that are tied to an emissions reduction target.

Gleick has described this as a form of “purchasing power” or “wages for carbon”.

This is a very good idea.

We do not have to choose between

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