When the Dust settles, it’s time to look at who’s responsible for the mess and make a plan to save the planet.
The following is a look at the people responsible for cleaning up the planet in 2016, the companies that made it worse, and the steps we can take to make sure the next disaster is notfall us all.1.
ExxonMobil (2016)A lot of us have been there, in some form or another, at some point.
You are no longer the oil man of the oil age, your name is forever attached to an industry that has cost your family and friends trillions of dollars, and you have been vilified for it.
That’s why ExxonMobil was one of the worst offenders in the 2016 Clean Air Act Amendments, and why President-elect Donald Trump is now considering a pardon for the company, and all the executives and workers who helped create it.
As a company that has made billions in profits since its inception, it is no surprise that ExxonMobil has been the biggest victim of the Clean Air Acts.
For years, ExxonMobil executives have pushed for stricter regulations that would make it harder for them to sell and invest in new oil-producing ventures.
They also pushed for the Clean Power Plan, which would have hurt the coal industry and left communities vulnerable to rising temperatures and extreme weather.
But they also pushed to get new rules in place that would have allowed the company to keep its existing refinery facilities running.
ExxonMobil’s CEO, Rex Tillerson, and a small circle of fellow executives have been the major voices pushing for stricter environmental regulations.
The company’s former CEO, Darren Woods, was the main architect of the controversial Clean Power Rule, which went into effect in 2020.
Woods was fired last month.
In the wake of Woods’ firing, Tillerson is pushing for an executive order that would put the oil giant in control of all of the nation’s refineries, and that would require the government to take actions to reduce carbon emissions.
Under this order, Exxon would be required to set emissions standards that would be the equivalent of the CO2 emissions of about 6.5 million cars, according to data from the Environmental Protection Agency.
Tillerson has called for the federal government to “do its job” by reducing CO2 and reducing greenhouse gas emissions.
The EPA has said that it is reviewing this executive order.
The ExxonMobil executive order was the first to come under fire for its environmental and climate policies.
Since the ExxonMobil Executive Order on CO2 was first issued in 2016 and was the subject of a recent Supreme Court case, many environmental groups and corporations have called for Exxon to stop issuing these executive orders and for the executive branch to make an independent assessment of the situation.
This executive order would have essentially gutted the environmental and economic policies that Woods championed, and was seen by many as an attack on our planet.
As President-Elect Donald Trump and his transition team have promised to do on the campaign trail, they have made the Clean Climate Act their signature campaign issue.
Trump has repeatedly promised to rescind the executive order issued by Woods.
Trump’s campaign promises include:1.
Creating an independent “clean coal” industry to compete with coal-fired power plants that use coal and methane.2.
Repealing the Clean Fuel Standard, which mandates that all cars sold on the road emit 100 percent clean air pollution.3.
Ending the Clean Water Rule that requires states to protect streams and rivers and wetlands from pollution.4.
Creating a “global climate commission” to review the global warming threat posed by climate change.5.
Reinstating the Clean Energy Finance Corporation and scrapping the Clean Labor and Environmental Protection Act, which were among the most burdensome regulations the U.S. has ever imposed on energy companies.6.
Repeal the Paris Climate Agreement, which is the centerpiece of the Paris climate agreement and would have created the U,S.
with a new climate standard for our nation.
The Clean Air and Clean Water Acts have been at the heart of the debate over whether the Clean Economy and Climate Act of 2016 will be repealed.
The bill, which was passed by both houses of Congress, was signed into law in January and passed the Senate by a vote of 60-37 on January 25.
The Clean Economy Act of 2015, which the Senate passed in April, was one part of the climate legislation that the Senate would pass in December.
But after Republicans failed to get the two bills to the President’s desk, President-Elected Donald Trump put the repeal of the act on the president’s desk and called for it to be repealed entirely.
This bill was also passed with the support of the Republican Party and was widely opposed by Democrats, who argued that it was too weak and too weak on climate change, and even some Republicans who voted for the bill.
A group of House Republicans, including former Rep. Tom McClintock (R-CA), filed an amicus brief opposing the repeal bill.
It also included