A study from the American Cancer Society found that coal, the most common fuel used in the United States, is killing more people than smoking or drinking, but it also found that a high amount of pollution in coal-fired power plants can contribute to heart disease, diabetes and respiratory diseases.
The study found that exposure to coal-powered power plants was linked to a 40 percent higher risk of dying from cancer, compared to those who did not live near coal-burning power plants.
The coal industry’s environmental record has become the focus of a new book by author Michael Pollan, titled How to Eat a Heart-Mocking Breakfast.
The book focuses on the importance of eating healthy, but is also about how much pollution is affecting our health and how to mitigate it.
Pollan says that the American Heart Association recommends eating at least two servings of fruits and vegetables every day, and also recommends that everyone eat at least four servings of red meat a day.
“If you are on the planet, if you are a hunter, you are at greater risk of heart disease,” Pollan told the New York Times.
“You need to have enough antioxidants in your system to help you prevent this from happening.”
The health effects of pollution Pollan’s book also highlighted that a study published in March by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found that about one in four Americans had a family history of heart problems, and that the percentage of people who are obese has doubled in the last decade.
In addition, the percentage who have high blood pressure has tripled, according to the CDC.
While Pollan said that he didn’t want to use the term “cancer,” he said that the disease has grown exponentially in recent decades, with some experts saying that it could be as dangerous as cancer itself.
The American Cancer Association, which has an extensive database of medical research and statistics, has issued a statement saying that pollution is the number one killer of Americans.
“We know that coal mining is causing significant health problems for Americans and the global community,” the association said in a statement.
The AMA added that while the study focused on people living in the U.S., the issue is a global one. “
In the coming decades, coal is projected to increase in share of electricity generation, as coal plants retire and plants close or become less efficient, and as coal use increases worldwide.”
The AMA added that while the study focused on people living in the U.S., the issue is a global one.
“It’s a global problem,” said AMA director of public affairs and science Daniel Karp.
“The same pollution that’s causing health problems in the states and the U