What do we really know about climate change?
In many countries around the world, temperatures have risen since the end of the industrial revolution and are now expected to continue to rise.
The question of whether we are on track to meet the Paris Agreement’s target to limit global warming to no more than 2C is now at the centre of debate.
The main debate is whether global warming has been too slow or too fast, or whether we have made the right decisions.
The Economist’s annual climate change report has been a key indicator of this debate, which has led to a series of controversial policy decisions over the past year.
The report also has a significant influence on policy debates around climate change and the impact of the Paris agreement.
Here are some of the key findings from the Economist’s climate change 2014 report.
Australia’s climate problem has become more complex In the past 12 months, Australia’s population has increased by almost 10% to more than 17 million people.
It has more people than the entire UK and the US combined.
Australia is the only developed country with an annual population growth rate higher than that of the UK and America, according to the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD).
In addition, Australia has the world’s second-highest population growth in the world.
The number of people living in Australia has increased in every year since 2000, according the ABS.
Australia has an ageing population, which means that people are more likely to live longer.
The proportion of the population aged 65 or over has increased since 2000 to more then three-quarters, according data from the ABS’s Australian Population Survey (APS).
This is the highest proportion of people in Australia living beyond the age of 65.
In 2016, the population of Australia was 5.7 million, up from 4.6 million in 2013, according ABS figures.
It is projected to reach 6.3 million by 2060, according government projections.
Australia also has the highest per capita income of any developed country, at $22,200 in 2017, compared with $18,800 in the US.
Australia does not have the world average of CO2 emissions, but the country’s emissions from fossil fuels are higher than those of the US and the UK, according OECD data.
This is because Australia is home to one of the largest coal-fired power stations in the developed world, while the rest of the world is dominated by renewable energy.
Australia ranks below Europe in terms of emissions intensity, which is the ratio of carbon dioxide emissions per unit of energy production, according DataCorp Australia.
The OECD and Australian government use different methodology for measuring emissions intensity.
The Australian government measures emissions intensity using the OECD’s carbon intensity index.
This value is then divided by GDP to get an overall value for emissions intensity by country.
This means that Australia’s emissions intensity is very low compared with other countries in the OECD.
Australia was the first country in the entire OECD to have an emissions intensity of zero, meaning that it had zero emissions in all years.
However, in 2020, Australia achieved the highest carbon intensity of 0.6, according Australian government data.
In 2020, the OECD had the lowest emissions intensity for Australia.
Australia continues to have high emissions levels in all of the developed countries but has managed to reduce emissions per capita by over 50% since 2000.
This reflects the country developing its carbon emissions intensity policy from the early 2000s.
Australia did not have a carbon intensity for 2050, but it was still higher than other OECD countries.
Australia achieved a carbon emission intensity of 100 per cent in 2019 and is expected to achieve a peak in 2030.
This was the highest level for Australia ever.
Australia achieves low emissions levels despite being home to the world ‘biggest coal-burning power station’ Australia has one of its biggest coal-producing power stations, the Tamar Valley thermal power station in Victoria.
It produces about 8,200 megawatts of electricity, or enough to power 1 million homes.
The Tamar is one of three largest coal power stations globally.
In fact, it is so big that it consumes more than 20 per cent of the electricity consumed by all of Australia.
It accounts for a third of Australia’s carbon emissions.
A further 6.4 per cent is generated by the nearby Maroochydore thermal power project, which was built in the 1950s and is being decommissioned in 2021.
A new thermal power plant is planned for the Tamarr Valley, which could produce about 30,000 megawatts.
This would generate enough electricity to power about 500,000 homes, or roughly 2,000 per day.
The new plant is expected be completed by 2023.
Australia still has one the lowest carbon emissions per person in the whole OECD.
It achieved a CO2 emission intensity level of just 1.7 in 2016, according Labor’s Australian Energy Market Strategy.
In 2018, Australia had a CO3 emissions intensity level (measured using the ETSI) of just 0.