In the latest edition of the Oregon Health plan, it’s clear that Oregon’s carbon emissions are far too high.
The plan states that the carbon footprint of our state is equivalent to California’s in 2016, with the largest carbon footprint coming from the oil industry, followed by the coal industry.
But the plan doesn’t tell us what that means.
The report says that “the state’s carbon footprint is much higher than that of California.”
It’s hard to see how a carbon footprint greater than that from the largest oil industry is a good thing.
The problem with this claim is that the Oregonian/OregonLive recently reported that the oil and gas industry has spent more than $4.4 billion to build the oil-and-gas infrastructure needed to produce oil and natural gas in Oregon.
The oil and oil industry can’t afford to do that without massive government subsidies, and it has been able to use that money to expand infrastructure without significant reductions in emissions.
This is especially true in the past, when there was a large amount of drilling, which meant the state was able to pump more oil and make more gas.
Now, that doesn’t mean the oil has stopped being produced, but the industry is not producing enough oil and has reduced its emissions.
The state’s CO2 emissions are now nearly double the average for the rest of the nation.
We should be very concerned about this, because it suggests the OregonHealth plan is underestimating our carbon emissions.
In order to put this information into context, let’s consider the total amount of CO 2 we’re emitting right now.
California has emitted more than half a million metric tons of CO 3 since 1980.
The rest of North America has emitted about 2.3 million metric pounds of CO.
The difference between the U.S. and other countries is that in California, there is an ongoing process to reduce our emissions.
That process includes a massive energy boom that is helping to reduce CO 2 emissions.
So while we’re producing more oil, we’re also creating more jobs.
That’s an important distinction.
When you think about the economic impact of carbon emissions, you might think that reducing emissions from the economy would help to mitigate the climate impacts of climate change.
But while the state of Oregon is producing more than two million metric metric tons more CO 2 per year than other states, it has still emitted more CO than the other 33 states combined.
And that’s because the economy of Oregon has a much bigger carbon footprint than California’s.
The economic impact for the state is not even close to the climate impact of climate changes.
We’ve all seen the images of the Great Recession, where the economic boom that followed the collapse of the housing market led to a massive buildup in carbon emissions and carbon-dioxide emissions.
Many economists, including the governor of Oregon, have argued that the economy is more responsible for the climate than fossil fuels.
But our economic growth and climate change impacts have been roughly the same.
If we’re really serious about reducing carbon emissions in Oregon, we should focus on cutting our carbon footprint as much as possible.
The Oregon Health report also states that “our emissions from power generation are the most significant factor driving our CO2 emission.”
We’ve seen this before with other CO2-emitting industries, like oil and coal.
But with oil, it was the refinery that burned oil and used the CO 2 to make gasoline.
The CO 2 produced was an energy-intensive process that needed to be done in a controlled manner.
That made it a lot more costly.
With coal, it wasn’t so much the CO2 that produced the fuel but the CO that had to be burned.
That created a carbon-intensive business that had little or no environmental benefits.
We shouldn’t be focusing on reducing CO 2 from coal and oil industries.
Instead, we need to reduce carbon emissions from all industries, including our energy sector.
The economy is a large part of the climate change problem, and a number of experts say that the state’s approach to reducing emissions needs to be based on the most sustainable way to do so.
This means reducing emissions to zero, and then increasing them to be as low as possible if possible.
We also need to do this gradually, so that we can eventually have a lower carbon footprint for all of our citizens.
This will require us to reduce fossil fuel emissions, and Oregon has already made a major step toward achieving this.
In 2018, the state passed the Clean Air Act, which requires states to reduce emissions by 40 percent by 2030.
Oregon also set up a CO2 compliance program, which makes it easier for people to take action.
We’re starting with a program that will reduce emissions to 50 percent below 2005 levels by 2025.
The goal is to reduce all emissions to 5 percent below 1990 levels by 2050.
In other words, we want to keep emissions down for the foreseeable future.
But we need more than that.
We need to also make sure that we