The world is now awash in the prospect of a new President Donald Trump.
From his “America First” policies to his “Make America Great Again” slogan, this is a president who has spent his presidency promoting an extreme right-wing agenda, including a crackdown on environmental protection.
Yet for the most part, there has been little public concern about the future of this president’s environmental legacy.
While Trump’s anti-environmental policies have attracted the ire of environmental activists, his policies are actually beneficial to the economy and to the environment, according to a recent survey of U.S. environmental policy experts conducted by the Environmental Defense Fund.
And for this reason, it is important to understand how Trump’s environmental policies have impacted U.s. policy.
What are the environmental impacts of Trump’s policies?
The president has proposed to reduce or eliminate the Clean Power Plan (CPP), a landmark 2010 law that limits emissions from power plants.
This law, which was originally passed by the Obama administration, required that U..
S power plants to reduce emissions from their power plants and, eventually, their emissions would be capped.
The new president has also proposed to roll back Obama’s Clean Power Act, which established the Clean Air Act, and the Clean Water Rule, which regulates wastewater disposal.
These rules are critical for our nation’s air and water quality, according the EDF, which noted that Trump’s proposals could harm the quality of our water supply and the economy.
The Clean Power plan also has significant environmental impacts, including the loss of billions of dollars in federal investments.
The CPP was designed to curb greenhouse gas emissions, but it was also used to promote coal mining, and many states have refused to comply with it.
This policy has caused the price of coal to plummet and the cost of electricity to skyrocket, according EDF.
It has also been blamed for the economic decline of many states, such as Ohio and Pennsylvania, where the coal industry has been decimated.
The EPA has also announced plans to review coal-fired power plants, and a Trump administration rule could lead to higher prices for consumers and businesses.
Another controversial policy, the proposed rule to ban the construction of any more coal-powered power plants in the U.k.
The U.K. is a major market for coal exports, and there are currently over 800 coal plants operating in the country, according data from the Environmental Audit Agency.
The proposed rule, which is expected to take effect in 2018, would require the UK government to review the construction and operation of any new coal-power plants within the next five years.
Additionally, there are over 200 new coal plants planned to be built in the United States, according To The Point, an organization that promotes environmental justice.
As for the Clean Waters Rule, Trump has called for a new review of the Waters of the United Kingdom rule, a rule that aims to protect streams from pollution.
The rule, signed by the former President Obama, was the first of its kind, and is supposed to prevent waterways from being polluted by any waterbody.
The Trump administration has also said that it is planning to undo the rule.
The Waters of The United Kingdom regulation, which applies to the Great Lakes, Chesapeake Bay, Mississippi River, Ohio River and the Appalachian River, was passed by Congress in 1972.
The United States is the only country that does not have a federal law protecting streams from pollutants, according environmental groups.
The current Clean Water Act has been under review since 2005, when the Trump administration announced plans for a review of that law, according The Atlantic.
The act requires that the federal government review all water bodies and regulate them to protect public health and the environment.
It also includes requirements for pollution control, environmental protection and recreation.
It is one of the most comprehensive environmental protections in the world, according EPA.
The federal government also plans to rescind the Waters Of The United Kingdoms rule.
This rule, as it is currently written, requires the federal agencies to consider environmental conditions when considering permits for projects, which would lead to more delays and cost the government more money, according Clean Water Action.
According to the EDP, this rule could cost the U,S.
economy $6.4 trillion in lost economic activity and $1.4 million per person.
These policies are also harmful to the oceans and air, according WSWS, which cited data from World Wildlife Fund (WWF) to estimate that the U