In the weeks following Harvey, a wave of protests and actions around the globe has raised awareness about climate change and its impacts.
But while many have rallied against the Trump administration’s plan to cut carbon emissions, others have taken a more nuanced approach, focusing on environmental protection.
In recent weeks, for example, activists have taken to the streets of several countries to demand that the U.S. withdraw from the Paris climate agreement, and to hold climate deniers accountable.
But the biggest protests of all were taking place in Brazil, where environmental groups, environmental and human rights groups, and indigenous groups have all protested the country’s heavy-handed approach to climate change.
The response from Brazilian authorities to the protests, which have come as a result of a nationwide drought, has been to shut down the protest camps, imprison protestors, and violently disperse protesters.
But these are not the only efforts to deal with climate change in Brazil.
On Monday, Brazilian President Michel Temer issued an executive order that effectively bans all protests, including demonstrations on national parks and other public spaces, on the eve of the state of emergency that will be in place for the next three months.
While the executive order has caused a lot in the Brazilian press to talk about climate justice, it’s important to understand what exactly is happening, and why Brazil is a hotbed of climate activism.
The Rio de Janeiro state of Rio de Janiero is one of the most diverse and economically powerful cities in the world, with some of the world’s largest populations and some of its most marginalized communities.
As the world grapples with the effects of climate change, the city has also been under intense pressure to address it.
In the last decade, the region has seen an influx of people from other countries, with Brazil’s economy being the third-largest contributor to global growth.
The region also has a population of more than half a million people, which makes it one of Brazil’s fastest-growing cities, and one of its biggest in Latin America.
In Rio de Jana is the city’s largest city, which is located in the heart of the city, with a population density of over 80,000 people per square kilometer.
As the city prepares to host the Olympics in 2022, the Rio de Juiz de Janes administration has been faced with several problems: it needs to manage the growing population, protect it from rising sea levels, and secure its water supply.
These issues have led to a growing number of protests against the government and the state.
In 2013, the Brazilian Senate passed a bill that required the government to ensure that there was adequate water supply in Rio de Juliana.
As of 2017, the bill was passed by the House of Representatives and signed by the president.
The bill required the state to provide more than 5 billion cubic meters of water per day to the state and the federal government, and increased the cost of the water from 5,000 to 10,000 reais ($7.25 to $19.40).
The law also required the creation of a network of “climate justice zones” across the state, with measures such as water conservation and desalination, to be implemented by the state as part of its “Citizen’s Economy,” which was intended to bring business and residents together.
The new law also mandated the construction of a “climate security zone” at the entrance to Rio de Juniacuato, where many of the protests take place, as well as a network to prevent climate protests from taking place on state land.
The state has since developed a network called “climate zone,” which is supposed to be able to keep out climate protests, but has not yet been implemented.
On Monday, the governor of Rio, Roberto Cavazos, signed a decree that requires all of the Rio state’s municipal buildings to be built with “energy-efficient” materials, such as “concrete-and-steel construction materials.”
This decree was signed on behalf of the governor and has yet to be carried out by the government.
As it stands, the decree does not actually address climate change at all, but instead it focuses on the construction and maintenance of Rio’s municipal infrastructure, which has already been affected by the drought.
According to a report published in 2017 by the Climate Institute, the country is the only Latin American country that is not constructing its infrastructure on renewable sources, despite being one of Latin America’s largest emitters of carbon dioxide.
In an interview with the New York Times, climate justice activist Ana Silva said that the decree’s language was “very vague,” but that it was intended for Rio to be a climate-proof city, where people could live and work without pollution.
While Brazil is one the most progressive countries in the region, Brazil has also seen a number of environmental protests over the years.
The country’s first “green revolution” took place in 1972, with the movement