In a new report by the Environmental Defense Fund (EDF), the U.S. chemical industry’s greenhouse gas emissions from chemicals and other chemicals have been soaring at the fastest rate in history.
It has risen to almost 40% of the total emissions of all industrial and industrial-scale sectors, up from nearly 30% in 2010.
The report is based on data from more than 4,000 environmental and other groups.
It’s the latest to show that as more and more chemicals are made in factories, more and less of them are used to produce our food, the products we use, and the way we live our lives.
It also shows that the price of CO2 is likely to be going up in the years ahead, as companies like Dow Chemical and DuPont increase their use of the chemicals in their products.
The EDF report, released today, looked at the most recent years of the industry’s emissions.
Its finding is similar to the findings from earlier reports by the Carbon Tracker Initiative, which used data from multiple sources to measure emissions from industrial chemicals, including pesticides, petrochemicals, and fuel oil.
While the report doesn’t explicitly quantify how much CO2 the chemical industry is emitting, it does show that CO2 has been rising steadily over the past decade.
So, if we’re talking about a chemical industry that is making more than 20 times more CO2 than it did in 2010, that’s a problem.
What makes this report so striking is that it looks at a lot of the same data over the same time period, as well as a lot more of the chemical’s emissions than the earlier reports did.
The data is the same for each chemical.
It shows the total amount of CO02 that is emitted into the atmosphere, along with the number of tons of CO₂ that that chemical emits.
So what’s the difference between the EDF analysis and the earlier ones?
The new data is much more detailed.
For instance, it’s based on the amount of methane that is produced from burning chemicals, which means it’s not just the amount that’s emitted, but the amount by which the chemical is emitted.
And for those chemicals that don’t emit any COℓ, they’re still responsible for the emissions.
For example, there are about 60 chemicals in the Dow Chemical portfolio that are in that category, and about half of those chemicals are in the chemicals category.
The other half are chemicals that are part of other industries, like petrochemical chemicals, that are not subject to the same regulation.
So this means that the EDP is showing that the chemical companies that are making most of the CO♂ from their chemical emissions are actually the ones emitting the highest amounts of CO 2 into the air, while the other chemical companies are emitting less.
The chemicals are a little bit harder to pin down, because they’re not listed on the National Air Pollution Data Base.
But the EPD does provide a pretty good estimate of how much of the emissions are coming from the chemical industries.
As it turns out, about 10% of all the emissions from the chemicals industry come from the industrial chemicals.
So if you look at the total numbers, the industrial chemical emissions account for about 40% and the industrial-chemical emissions account, about 16%.
So the chemical-industry emissions are almost completely driven by industrial chemicals themselves, while industrial-industries emissions are a bit less of a driver.
But if you take the industrial gases out of the mix, you get the industrial emissions, which account for 20% of CO3 emissions and 16% of carbon dioxide emissions.
What’s more, the chemical chemicals that account for the vast majority of industrial CO⒂ emissions have a higher CO2 content than the other chemicals.
The main source of COII in the chemical sectors is petrocyanide, which is an extremely toxic and highly flammable form of cyanide.
But in the last decade or so, some of the most dangerous chemicals in this category have also been banned.
For the most part, those chemicals don’t cause cancer or birth defects, but they do cause a lot, including respiratory and heart diseases, and can be deadly.
This is why the EDS report focuses on the chemical emissions, since it is the most detailed analysis of the data.
And it is also important because the chemicals themselves are changing.
Dow Chemical, for example, started out using a lot less of the toxic chemicals that they were using in the 1990s, which resulted in a much more consistent amount of carbon monoxide, a gas that can cause cancer, and more toxic benzene, which can also cause respiratory and lung damage.
The industrial chemicals have shifted away from those chemicals, and in doing so, they’ve made a lot cleaner.
But Dow Chemical also made a big deal about how much it was emitting.
They have now started using