The world is on the brink of a major ecological disaster, but this time it’s not the animals that are the problem, but the politicians.
The environmental crisis has been manufactured by political parties, the media and the politicians themselves, as the world is being inundated with news reports about the effects of global warming.
The news that we’re all going to be killed is a common theme in these reports, which all reference the recent deaths of hundreds of thousands of people due to heatwaves and droughts.
The latest casualty is the Indian meteorological office, which has said that at least 1,600 people have died from heatwaves, droughtes and floods.
According to the report, the heatwave has killed nearly 1,300 people and the heatwaves are causing the deaths of more than 2,000 people.
These deaths are a direct result of the use of fossil fuels, the report added.
This is a very worrying trend, said Kishore Singh, a professor of environmental engineering at the Tata Institute of Fundamental Research (TIFR).
“In the past, these events were more likely to be the result of human error and natural disasters, such as flooding, fires or landslides.
However, in this case, the impact of climate change is being manipulated by politicians and the media.”
The recent deaths are just the latest in a long list of people to be affected by heatwaves in India.
In November last year, thousands of farmers in the northern state of Maharashtra were unable to collect their crops because of rising temperatures.
In September this year, the city of Chennai suffered a heatwave that forced its mayor to suspend his own plan to build a water park.
The city’s governor also called for a ban on the construction of the water park, which was later suspended.
In October, an Indian air force pilot was killed in a crash while trying to fly his jet over the Arabian Sea.
According of the Indian authorities, the pilot was in distress because of a power failure in his aircraft, which is not uncommon.
According to Singh, this is yet another example of the political manipulation of the news, which he calls “misinformation.”
The “public has been told for over two decades that the climate is warming and that CO2 emissions are causing it,” he told NDTV.
“They have been told that we are in the midst of a mass extinction, and that if we do nothing, we will end up like the Neanderthals.”
As the world continues to warm, India has become the main contributor to the greenhouse gas emissions.
This is the second time this year that the country has reported a record heatwave, which prompted a sharp increase in the government’s carbon pricing policy.
According a report from the Centre for Science and Environment (CSE), India is now emitting more CO2 than China, which accounts for around 11% of the world’s total emissions.
According in the report released by CSE, India’s CO2 pollution levels are equivalent to those of China, Germany and the United States.
“It is the most CO2-intensive economy in the world, and the CO2 emitted by India is twice that of the rest of the developed world,” the report said.
The country has been working to cut its carbon emissions since 2013, and it has achieved some progress.
In 2015, India announced a carbon pricing scheme that reduced its emissions by 25%.
In 2017, the government introduced a carbon tax to combat climate change.
However, Singh said the country’s current situation was “unacceptable”.
“If we can’t solve the CO 2 problem, we have to start addressing the other major problems, such an unsustainable food system, unsustainable energy system, over-farming and climate disruption,” he said.
“We have to solve the first one before we address the second one.
It’s not just about CO2, it’s about all the other things.”
India has the second-largest population in the country behind China, and while the country is also the third largest carbon emitter, its emissions are the largest.
It accounts for over 40% of all the world ‘CO2 emissions’ in the year 2020.
The situation has been described as “a nightmare”, said the former environment minister, M.M. Khan, in a recent interview with the NDTV channel.
He blamed the political parties for creating the problem and said the problem could have been solved much earlier if the government had implemented its CO2 reduction scheme.
“The government should have started tackling climate change long ago,” Khan said.