Clean energy sources, which account for nearly half of the world’s electricity, can also help slow climate change, according to an analysis released by the U.S. Energy Information Administration.

The analysis, which is based on a survey of more than 5,000 experts and policy makers in more than 60 countries, shows that the U,S.

can provide roughly half of its energy needs from clean energy sources by 2040.

The most important thing we can accomplish to fight global warming is to get rid of fossil fuels.

That means moving away from coal and oil, which are the largest contributors to greenhouse gases, and toward renewable energy sources such as wind, solar and biomass.

The U.K. has a target of generating more than 20 percent of its electricity from renewables by 2050, and India is already close.

While renewables account for more than half of U.N. greenhouse gas emissions, the report found that there are more than 10 times as many greenhouse gases from other sources, such as coal, oil, gas and nuclear, than from renewables.

It said that more than 95 percent of the energy generated from renewable sources will be offset by energy from fossil fuels in 2050.

“While fossil fuels are responsible for more greenhouse gases than renewable energy, the two are very different,” said Chris Williams, the chief climate strategist at Clean Power Finance, a Washington-based investment firm that analyzed the report.

“It’s a big deal that we can make the transition to cleaner energy.

It’s a huge deal that clean energy is so much more energy efficient than fossil fuels.”

Greenhouse gases are a key cause of climate change and are the main driver of the warming of the planet.

They can be produced by burning fossil fuels or burning natural gas.

The Environmental Protection Agency says that if the world continues to burn coal, gas, oil and other fossil fuels, the planet could warm at about 0.8 degrees Celsius above preindustrial levels.

But it’s unclear how much warming is actually possible, as fossil fuel emissions have declined in recent years.

“The fact that fossil fuels have decreased by about 15 percent since the early 2000s is a huge achievement,” said Jennifer Morgan, director of the Center for Climate Change Communication at the Union of Concerned Scientists.

“We are on track to reach our emissions reduction goals and if we keep burning fossil fuel, we will have a warmer world.”

While the U:U.S.-China climate accord aims to limit greenhouse gas pollution and limit warming by limiting carbon emissions, it has been criticized for not being sufficiently aggressive in addressing the country’s energy needs.

China’s national energy regulator recently cut the power it supplied to some regions of the country and temporarily shut down the nation’s largest coal-fired power plant.

China’s government is also struggling to address a rise in carbon emissions in recent months as it moves to phase out coal- and oil-fired electricity generation.

China is also trying to cut greenhouse gas output by reducing coal imports, which have helped it become the world leader in the coal sector.

But energy experts and activists say that China’s emissions have not been enough to offset the gains from renewable energy and that the country needs to get its economy moving again and quickly to meet its climate commitments.

“We need to move to more clean energy in the world, and China is going to be a big contributor to that,” said Caroline Glaser, director at the Climate Justice Initiative at the Center on Budget and Policy Priorities.

“I don’t think China has a realistic chance of meeting its emissions reduction goal.

It has to start producing the electricity that is needed now, and it needs to do it quickly.”

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