What would you do if you had a child in India?
Would you go to India, the land of the great rivers, where your child would grow up with an economy based on the local economy, or would you leave?
Or perhaps, you’d consider emigrating to the US and then work in the private sector, like many of the country’s billionaires do?
This is the question facing many of those on the front lines of the global fight against climate change.
Many have made it clear that they will leave if the current climate deal is not extended.
And the next big question for many is whether they are willing to make that sacrifice.
What would it take for the next generation to make this leap?
That’s the question that has been thrust on many, and for the first time, it’s being put to the test.
It’s a question that is central to the debate between those who say that global warming is real and those who call for a global clean energy revolution, or whether a global energy transition is even possible.
The question of what would happen if a large number of people leave the developing world is a global issue, and a global debate.
So what is the right policy?
A global solution to global warming, and how would we do it?
The global energy crisis A key factor in the current debate is the energy crisis in many parts of the world.
Over the last decade, global consumption of energy has grown by roughly half a trillion dollars.
In many countries, the problem is exacerbated by a lack of clean and affordable power, and in some places, a lack to even know where power comes from.
In the United States, the situation is even worse.
In 2016, the U.S. consumed almost five trillion dollars of energy, or nearly 17 percent of its gross domestic product.
The U.K. is the biggest consumer of energy worldwide, and consumed an additional 3.4 trillion dollars in 2016.
In China, demand for electricity has risen by a staggering 40 percent in the past decade, as more people and businesses turn to energy-efficient appliances.
Meanwhile, India is facing an energy crisis.
According to a recent report by the McKinsey Global Institute, India consumed 4.5 trillion dollars worth of fossil fuels in 2016, up from a mere 800 billion dollars in 2000.
In 2020, India’s coal consumption is forecast to increase by nearly 2,000 percent.
In 2017, the country has just about one-third of the coal reserves of China, and its nuclear plants are running at capacity.
The country has a population of just over 11 million people, and as a result, the need to use a large amount of fossil fuel for energy is real.
But the world needs to take steps to reduce the need for energy.
What can we do about it?
In 2016 the International Energy Agency (IEA) released a report on the world’s energy needs that predicted that we would need to reach 1.7 trillion dollars to meet the energy needs of all of humanity by 2050.
But with the current global economic crisis, it is clear that we need to do more.
“Energy security is at the heart of any global transition,” said the report, “and a large share of the solution is to find a sustainable, sustainable, and low-carbon way to generate and store electricity.”
In order to reduce our reliance on fossil fuels, we need the world to build a new clean energy economy, one that focuses on renewable energy sources and energy efficiency.
It is imperative that we do this, the report stated.
So far, many of these efforts have focused on reducing our reliance of fossil energy sources like coal, oil, and natural gas.
This is an approach that is widely recognized as being a success.
But in the absence of a sustainable global clean power transition, there are questions about how we can make it happen.
If we are going to build an energy economy based around renewable energy, how can we reduce our dependence on fossil fuel?
And, if we are building an energy transition, how do we make it work?
What would a global green economy look like?
One of the first questions to be asked is how will we make our energy system more sustainable?
A key question in any global clean-energy transition is what will be the primary energy source?
That question has become increasingly important as the number of countries investing in clean energy technologies has grown, with countries like China, India, and South Korea, among others, now using their existing energy resources.
The World Bank has been working for some time to develop a global standard for the use of renewable energy.
That standard is expected to be finalized later this year, and will include criteria for assessing renewable energy technologies and their sustainability.
This standard will be based on two criteria: First, a comprehensive assessment of the potential of each renewable energy technology, and second, a cost-benefit analysis.
It will include both economic and environmental