The world is getting warmer and the carbon dioxide emitted by the production of food is growing at a faster rate than the emissions from burning fossil fuels, according to a new study published by the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
The study, published in the journal Nature Climate Change, found that the emissions of CO2 from the burning of fossil fuels increased in the last two decades by about 10 percent compared to the same period of time in the 20th century.
The new study comes as the U.N. Climate Change Conference convenes in Paris to try and find ways to reduce the global warming impact of the growing global economy.
The United States is the top emitter of CO02 per person in the world.
In the United States, CO2 accounts for about 25 percent of the world’s total emissions.
But the study finds that the U,S.
emissions are rising faster than those from other countries.
The study said the U is responsible for about half of the global increase in CO2 over the last 30 years.
The authors say the growing world economy has made CO2 a much more attractive carbon source than before.
They say the increased demand for food products like meat and poultry, and the increasing demand for energy from fossil fuels have contributed to this increase.