Clean coal is one of those things that is really hard to quantify.
How many people are using it?
How much is being produced?
How quickly are we using it compared to the amount of pollution we are already putting into the atmosphere?
These are all questions that can be answered with a quick Google search.
But how much coal are we actually burning in this country?
The answer is: we are not burning it at all.
There are actually about 1,400 gigawatts of coal in the U.S., but most of that is still burning underground.
According to the Environmental Protection Agency, we have about 2.4 billion tons of coal that we are putting into our air.
It is currently burning about 1.8 billion tons per year, or just under 8 billion tons annually.
And that is only coal.
We also have oil, natural gas, and nuclear power.
These coal plants are burning about 100 million tons of carbon dioxide annually.
In other words, we are burning more carbon dioxide in this world than we are in all of the other fossil fuels that have ever existed on this planet.
And when you add up all the emissions from coal-burning power plants, the total carbon footprint of all of that coal is about 15 to 20 times greater than that of all the other emissions we are going to take in this century.
But we have also been putting a lot of carbon into the air.
A new study by scientists at Columbia University’s Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory found that the amount and rate of coal burning in the United States has been growing faster than the rate of carbon emissions from other sources.
The report, titled “The Rise of Coal in the US,” analyzed data from the U,S.
Census Bureau and the Environmental Defense Fund.
It found that in 2014, the coal-fired power sector in the country generated more than 1.3 million metric tons of CO2.
The coal-based electricity industry was responsible for more than 20 percent of the country’s greenhouse gas emissions in 2014.
That number grew to 24 percent in 2015, and to 33 percent in 2016.
The amount of carbon pollution generated by the coal power industry is far greater than the amount emitted by any other industry.
According the Environmental Defenders Office, coal-power plants account for almost one-quarter of the CO2 pollution that the U.,S.
has already released into the environment.
And those emissions have continued to grow.
The most recent data available from the Bureau of Energy and Environmental Research shows that the coal plant that emitted the most CO2 emissions in 2015 emitted more CO2 in the next three years than the next five plants.
The U.N. climate change treaty requires countries to cut their CO2-emissions by 25 percent by 2030.
That is a pretty big deal, but it’s not the only one.
The United States, Canada, and Germany are the countries that are the biggest emitters of carbon in the world, according to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change.
So the coal industry has a big role to play in climate change.
What we’re seeing in the coal business is really just a continuation of what’s happening in the power industry.
And as we have seen with other industries, the costs associated with CO2 are going up.
It’s not just coal that is going up, but all of these other industries.
It could be the end of the world.
Coal in mines in China is a huge problem in terms of pollution.
And the Chinese government has been cracking down on the mining of coal, including shutting down coal-mining operations.
The mining of this particular coal in China has become so bad that it’s now a problem for the entire country.
The Chinese government is cracking down, shutting down all coal mining.
The reason that this is happening is that China has a huge amount of coal.
China has about 8 million coal mines, and they have about half a billion tons a year.
China produces about 80 percent of all coal in this nation.
And so, they are the largest exporter of coal globally.
And they have also had a massive increase in the use of coal by China in recent years.
The country has doubled the amount it has exported since 2007, and it’s doubled the total amount of energy that China is exporting to other countries.
In fact, China has been exporting coal at a rate of roughly 20 percent per year for the last several years.
That’s going to continue to increase, because China’s economy is going to grow significantly in the coming years, and its export business is going be the largest part of that growth.
It has a lot to do with China’s leadership in energy.
And coal is a major part of it.
China is one-third of the global coal market.
China accounts for about 60 percent of global coal consumption.
In 2014, China accounted for about one-fifth of all global coal exports.
And in 2015 alone, China exported more than $1.6 billion worth of coal to the United Nations.