As many as 30 percent of all vehicles sold in the United States are diesel powered, and the industry is now scrambling to find sustainable ways to keep their engines running.
This is an important point because the diesel fuel is one of the primary pollutants responsible for climate change.
It’s not just that cars that are powered by diesel are more polluting than those powered by natural gas.
It also means that the carbon dioxide emissions that result from that fuel are directly linked to climate change, according to a new report by the Environmental Working Group.
In fact, the report notes that the diesel industry is the only industry that emits more carbon dioxide per gallon of fuel than cars.
This means that even though many cars are getting more fuel-efficient, they’re still causing more carbon pollution than the rest of the vehicle market.
The Environmental Working Network recently released a report called Diesel Fuel: The Pollution of Our Future, which highlights some of the biggest challenges faced by the global industry.
They found that, while diesel engines are the most polluting vehicle in the U.S., they are far from the only ones that are.
“The report shows that while diesel fuel can be an affordable alternative for fuel, the diesel-powered vehicles that drive our streets are not,” said Jim Kincaid, senior vice president of climate solutions for the environmental advocacy group.
“They’re polluting more than their gas-powered counterparts.
There’s a lot more to consider when it comes to the environment in terms of fuel use and emissions than just the price of fuel.”
To see how much pollution the industry puts into the air, the EWG looked at how much CO2 it released from each vehicle, as well as the emissions it produces per mile of miles driven.
The numbers are staggering.
In the United Kingdom, the average vehicle emits 6.6 tons of CO2 per year.
That’s roughly 10 times more than the average car in the US.
In Germany, the same figure is 16.2 tons.
In Canada, it’s 17.2.
In India, it is 20.3.
The EWG’s report points out that diesel vehicles in general are the worst offenders in terms the amount of carbon they contribute to the atmosphere, the amount they’re responsible for, and how much of the pollution they emit.
But it’s not all bad news.
Diesel fuel also has a huge environmental footprint.
“We know that diesel fuel burns cleaner than gasoline,” said Kincay.
“It’s the largest greenhouse gas contributor, and diesel fuels are among the most fuel-intensive vehicles.
And that’s one of many reasons why you should look at the industry as a whole when it’s considering your next fuel choice.”
The Environmental Institute recently released its own report on how to safely choose between the two.
Here are some of its key findings: The most environmentally friendly gasoline and diesel fuel are made of the same chemicals and plastics.
But the EWJ report shows some surprising differences in how those chemicals and plastic react in different ways.
For example, the most harmful emissions from the petroleum industry are from using diesel engines.
Diesel engines produce less CO2 than gas-fired engines.
This can result in less harmful emissions per unit of fuel, which helps to protect the environment.
But for the oil industry, diesel engines also produce more harmful emissions.
The chemicals and materials used in diesel engines can be dangerous to people.
Some of these chemicals can be toxic and carcinogenic to people and animals.
These chemicals are typically produced in a process called combustion that can result from the burning of coal, petroleum, natural gas, and jet fuel.
But when used in gasoline engines, the chemicals and other materials can be used to create a more potent form of carbon-dioxide.
As a result, when you drive a diesel vehicle, you’re burning more of the chemical mixture that creates the pollution.
It makes sense to switch to fuel that’s more environmentally friendly.
For this reason, the Environmental Institute recommends switching to diesel fuel when it can be avoided.
But if you’re buying a used vehicle, it might be worth it.
In many cases, the EPA estimates that if a vehicle uses only 10 percent of the fuel used by a diesel engine, it will reduce the carbon pollution by 50 percent, which is more than double the amount it would reduce with the same fuel using natural gas or a natural gas-based vehicle.