“A lot of the forest that’s gone in the last 30 years is in very deep, very, very cold areas.
There’s no rainforest there, and the forest’s not as good as it could be.
So the whole thing is a disaster zone.” “
And there are a lot more fires going on, there are no fires as we know them, there’s no forest fire danger zones, there aren’t any places where you can see it.
So the whole thing is a disaster zone.”
“There’s no one really to blame.
We’re in the midst of a climate crisis.
We have to do something about it.”
In the past, Amazon forests have been seen as a valuable resource, but they’re also one of the most threatened ecosystems on Earth, with more than 90 percent of the forests burned and nearly half of the remaining forest areas suffering from climate change.
The forest is also home to a staggering amount of carbon dioxide.
In 2015, the average carbon dioxide emissions of the Amazon was 7.7 million metric tons, according to a report released last year by the World Bank and the United Nations.
That’s more than the amount of CO2 emitted by all of China combined.
And while carbon dioxide is a byproduct of the natural world, it is a potent greenhouse gas that can damage ecosystems and wreak havoc on climate change, as the Guardian recently reported.
The Amazon is also a major source of CO₂ emissions.
Last year, Amazon forest fire areas burned in Brazil accounted for about a quarter of the country’s total greenhouse gas emissions, according the U.N. World Meteorological Organization.
In the United States, the Amazon has been hit hard by a severe drought.
The dry, hot weather has contributed to fires that have burned more than 3.7 billion acres of land and killed more than 10,000 people, according a report by the U of M’s Institute for Sustainable Development.
The United States’ Department of Agriculture has also reported a steep drop in the number of fires, with the average number of forest fires per square mile falling from about 4.3 in 2012 to 2.9 in 2017.
And there is no shortage of blame.
The United States Department of the Interior, which oversees federal lands and manages millions of acres of forests, has been accused of failing to protect the Amazon and its forest.
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has been under fire since the agency failed to keep up with demand for fire suppression and water treatment.
EPA Administrator Gina McCarthy has also been accused by Republicans of failing the agency’s duties.
The agency has said that it is in the process of removing 1,500 fire suppression towers from public lands in an effort to “reduce fire risk, reduce carbon dioxide release and increase fire-resistant trees.”
And the Trump administration has made a number of promises to protect and restore forests.
On his first day in office, President Trump vowed to protect forests and said he would restore the Grand Canyon National Park to its original glory.
“This beautiful land of ours is in great condition and I know that the world will be proud of our country for the way we’ve done it,” he said at the time.