The ds2 coal fires are still active in India, but the fires are now confined to a small area of central and eastern India.
The coal fires have burned for more than three weeks and are burning at a steady pace.
The dsc coal fires were started on November 15, but have only been burning for about a month.
These fires have caused more than 1,000 homes to be destroyed, the most recent being in the northern state of Bihar on Monday.
The fires are the worst in the Indian coal belt in about a century.
They were sparked by the uncontrolled expansion of a new coal mine in the state of Madhya Pradesh, which was built without a permit.
The mine is believed to have burned more than 400,000 tons of coal in less than three months.
The fires have already destroyed more than 700 homes.
In addition, more than 200,000 hectares of land have been burned in the area.
The Madhya State government has ordered the destruction of more than 2,500 acres of forest and the destruction and rehabilitation of over 700 villages.
This is the largest destruction of forest in the history of the state, according to state authorities.
The United Nations says the dsc fires are likely to be the worst forest destruction in the world.
According to the World Resources Institute, more wood, biomass, and other natural resources are required to support the fires than could be produced by the coal industry.
India is also responsible for nearly 30% of global emissions of carbon dioxide.
This will be a very difficult task for the government of Prime Minister Narendra Modi.
India has committed to cutting carbon emissions to 26% below 2005 levels by 2020.
The Prime Minister is expected to address the United Nations climate change conference in Paris later this month.
India must reduce its carbon footprint, but there is no guarantee that this will happen.
The country is also grappling with a rapidly worsening drought, which has put a damper on the economy.
This has also contributed to a spike in unemployment and a sharp rise in poverty in the northeast of the country.