The word “warming” is an old one in our lexicon and it’s often used in a neutral and non-political way.

But over the past decade, it has been increasingly used to describe what the planet is experiencing.

This month, for example, the United Nations Climate Change Conference (UNCC) has adopted a resolution that calls on countries to “develop a climate change strategy to address climate change”.

“We are at the beginning of a new era in terms of climate change and it is very important that the world takes this opportunity to learn and to learn from it,” French President Emmanuel Macron said.

In 2016, the US president Donald Trump called climate change a hoax invented by China and the Chinese government.

But the term has since become increasingly controversial, with climate scientists calling it a “dangerous term” that has been misused by politicians to justify policies that hurt the environment.

The term “climate change” has also been used by politicians in the US, UK, Australia, Canada and New Zealand to justify their policies to deal with global warming.

The word has been used to justify environmental policies that affect everyone, not just those who live in a particular area, the UN Climate Change Committee said in its 2017 report.

And the word has also recently been used as a political weapon.

In June, the Trump administration announced the United States would be reducing greenhouse gas emissions from power plants by 35% over the next decade.

In October, Trump signed an executive order that effectively shut down the Environmental Protection Agency’s Office of Air and Radiation (OAR) as a way to push back on climate change.

But this is only the beginning.

In the coming years, climate change will become an even more significant issue for politicians.

And many of them will have to learn about the reality of climate and how they can adapt to it.

“Climate change is going to be a key issue in the next two years.

It will be a major issue,” said Rolfe Schellenberg, director of the Institute for Policy Research and Communication at the University of California, Irvine.

“We can’t just ignore it and pretend it’s not happening.

This is going out there on the world stage.”

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