The green space in California is, well, green.
It’s the space where farmers and ranchers can grow their crops and sell them, and it’s the spot where the state has the highest greenhouse gas emissions per capita in the nation.
That green space is also where the country’s largest, most profitable, and most powerful companies live, work, and raise their families.
And, in the end, it’s where the world’s biggest corporations live.
In the United States, the state with the largest green space footprint, according to the US Environmental Protection Agency, is California.
California’s green space, it turns out, has significant environmental footprint.
The state is home to more than 30% of the worlds carbon dioxide emissions, and nearly 60% of California’s greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions come from its sprawling, industrial-scale farms.
It also accounts for more than half of the countrys annual GHG emissions from transportation, manufacturing, and agriculture.
The amount of green space that’s needed to meet California’s climate goals is so huge, in fact, that the state’s Environmental Protection Authority estimates that, with a 20% increase in the state and an 8% increase overall in GHG intensity, a 100 square kilometer area of land could account for up to half of its total land area.
To put that into perspective, it could house nearly three times as many people as New York City.
The California drought and extreme weather are forcing many California farmers to relocate to more temperate climates, which is putting even more stress on the states green space.
And that’s not even the worst of it.
California also has a large share of the nations arable land, which accounts for a whopping 42% of total arable area.
California has the fourth largest percentage of arable acres in the country, and that’s because of the state having the fifth highest number of arables per capita (in 2013, California had an arable-land-per-capita ratio of 1.2, well above the national average of 0.5).
And California has also been the largest source of CO2 emissions in the United Kingdom, where carbon dioxide is emitted at an average of 5.5 tonnes per year (compared to the UK’s 4.1 tonnes per day).
California’s agricultural footprint is also growing, with agricultural land in the Golden State growing by almost a third over the past decade.
This increase has come on top of the significant increase in agricultural land that California is building up since 2000, according, in part, to an increase in irrigation.
In addition to irrigating farmland, California has been building up dams and pumping out groundwater, which means the state is becoming a carbon sink.
And California’s carbon footprint is increasing at a rate faster than any other state in the U.S. And the state continues to be a big driver of greenhouse gas pollution, as evidenced by its greenhouse gas-emitting emissions from transport and manufacturing.
The greenhouse gas impacts of California agriculture In order to fully appreciate California’s role in greenhouse gas and CO2 impacts, it helps to break down the state into three distinct areas.
The first is its greenhouse gases, which include methane and carbon dioxide.
The second is its agricultural footprint, which includes the greenhouse gas footprint from farming.
And then, finally, it is its water footprint.
It is estimated that California’s agriculture footprint is the fourth most significant source of greenhouse gases in the world, and the sixth largest source in the US.
For California, that means that every metric ton of agricultural production creates roughly 8.2 metric tons of greenhouse emissions.
In other words, the agricultural footprint in California accounts for almost half of all the greenhouse gases emitted by the U,S.
In total, California farms account for nearly half of global greenhouse gas emission.
The third area of concern for California farmers is its land use, which can have major environmental impacts.
California is home and is the largest producer of greenhouse gasses in the entire world, with an estimated carbon footprint of 5,944 metric tons per person.
In comparison, the United Nations Environmental Program estimates that the United Arab Emirates is the third-largest producer of carbon dioxide and a third-most-polluted country.
The vast majority of California farms in the Northern Tier are in the Central and Southern Tier.
In fact, California is one of only three states that produces more greenhouse gases than all but one of the U.,S., and that is due in large part to its large and growing agricultural footprint.
While California has some of the highest GHG per capita levels in the USA, it has one of its lowest GHG footprints, with just a slightly smaller footprint than Texas.
The environmental impacts of growing food in California have not changed in the past several decades.
But, as California continues to grow, it will continue to have a larger footprint on the environment, and to a lesser extent, the economy, as it attempts to meet its climate goals. It has