The French are not the only ones who are experiencing the same kind of crisis in the face of the growing carbon dioxide threat.
A recent report by the Carbon Tracker Initiative found that for the first time, all of the country’s major cities have less than 10% of their energy-generated electricity coming from renewables.
This is a significant development for the world’s largest energy-consuming nation, which is also one of the world leading polluters in terms of CO2 emissions.
“There are going to be a lot of changes in Paris,” said Michel Zilberge, the head of the Carbon Analytics Lab at the University of Paris.
“It’s the first big shift in a very long time.”
The Paris region has been one of France’s biggest emitters of CO02 in the past, but its consumption of renewable energy has decreased drastically.
The region has also been among the most vulnerable to rising CO2 levels.
Last year, the French government announced that it would invest up to 5% of its national income into renewables by 2020.
But the government also announced that the national grid would be shut down from mid-July until mid-September because of the rising CO02 levels.
Meanwhile, the Paris region is suffering from a lack of infrastructure, including public transportation, water and power infrastructure.
The French government recently proposed a plan to help cities that are facing problems in terms “climate adaptation” to address the issue, but Zilberg says that “the problem is the people in power in Paris and the state of the economy.”
The region’s mayors have been pushing for a climate change agreement with the EU and other countries for the past few years, but the plans have been stalled in the legislature.
Zilbert’s research showed that Paris and other French cities are now facing a crisis of their own.