Why We Should All Get Our Clothes on the Ground as Climate Change Threatens to Destroy the World

Posted March 14, 2020 08:10:17When it comes to the future of our planet, there are only a handful of topics that seem to attract a broad spectrum of opinion.

And that’s what makes this article so timely.

The United Nations, for example, has been trying to get the world to think about climate change since the mid-1990s.

It is a subject that’s not new, but it is getting attention that is getting the public to pay attention.

That is exactly what the United Nations is doing with the Global Climate Action Plan, a blueprint for action to combat climate change.

It was released on Thursday and, while not a formal document, it is an important one.

And it will go a long way in showing that the world does not need to be complacent about climate.

The plan’s authors, the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), believe climate change is caused by a combination of human activities, such as fossil fuel use, and natural climate variability, which can be understood as variations in how the world’s energy and water systems work.

Climate change is expected to cause the Earth’s temperature to rise by 0.8 degrees Celsius by 2100, and sea level to rise more than three feet by 2100.

The Global Climate Response Plan is an attempt to build on the UN’s success in getting the world thinking about the threats and solutions posed by climate change and climate instability.

The plan, in a nutshell, outlines a range of policies to tackle the problem.

The UN says it will set aside 1.6 trillion dollars in annual global spending for mitigation and adaptation, and create 2.5 million jobs.

In the first two years, this will pay for a $100 billion fund to help developing countries adapt to climate change, and to create 5,000 new jobs.

It also sets aside $500 billion for a global strategy for energy security, which will include measures to address the impact of climate change on the global economy.

The Plan calls for ambitious, ambitious action on three fronts: reducing carbon emissions and building resilience to climate risks; investing in research and development to better understand the effects of climate on our health and our livelihoods; and providing clean energy.

The Plan calls on countries to act on all three fronts in a way that maximizes their benefits.

The first is by reducing carbon dioxide emissions, which are the primary drivers of climate and sea levels, while also tackling water scarcity, air pollution, air quality, and air quality infrastructure.

This will also improve health.

By 2030, the Plan calls, the world will have reduced carbon emissions by 28 percent compared with 1990 levels.

The world’s carbon emissions will be below 1990 levels for the first time, and will be in the range of 2.6 to 3.0 percent of global GDP by 2030.

By 2020, we can expect that by 2030, there will be a 30 percent reduction in the average annual temperature in the world, according to the Interdepartmental Working Group on Climate Adaptation.

That means by 2045, we will be on track to meet the target of a 1.8 degree Celsius temperature rise by 2100 without much more effort, the group said in a report last year.

This is the first plan to come out of COP21, which was convened by the United States, France, Germany, China, Japan, India, Russia, and the United Kingdom in Rio de Janeiro in late September.

It has been hailed by many as a watershed moment for the world.

As a result, the plan has drawn praise from the United Nation and other major powers, as well as the European Union.

The United States has been pushing the United State to take a more active role in the global effort to tackle climate change with its Climate Action Tracker.

President Donald Trump has also been pushing for a major global effort, such that he and other world leaders would work together to find solutions.

But the Global Environmental Outlook, a report produced by the World Resources Institute and released last year, does not take a direct line from the Plan, and instead uses the term “climate change,” which the UN and other agencies have used for some time.

The World Resources Initiative, an international organization that seeks to increase global economic growth, has a number of recommendations to deal with climate change that could improve the chances of achieving its goals.

One is a focus on renewable energy, a source of energy that could help mitigate climate change by reducing the use of fossil fuels and help reduce climate-induced heat waves and droughts.

Another is to invest in energy efficiency, which could help reduce energy consumption and help address climate change through better energy management.

A third recommendation is to develop a strategy to address energy security.

The World Resources Foundation has been advocating for these kinds of initiatives for years, but they have not been part of the plan.

The report also suggests that developing countries should invest in renewable energy and energy efficiency.