Global CO2 Emission From Fossil Fuel Increased By 0.6% in 2019, reaching 37 Billion Tons

Although the global CO2 emissions from fossil fuels increased in 2019, but with a lower pace compared to the year before. The index had increased by 2.7% in 2018. According to new estimates from the Global Carbon Project, an initiative led by Stanford University scientist, Rob Jackson, global fossil-fuel CO2 emissions will reach yet another record high. Driven by rising natural gas and oil consumption, levels of CO2 are expected to hit 37 billion tons this year. It means a 0.6% increase compared to the 2018 measure.

It is important to note that human activities have resulted in 90% of CO2 emissions. As we showed in the pie chart above, coal, oil, natural gas, and cement industry were attributed respectively to 40%, 34%,20, and 6% of global CO2 emissions.The good news is that coal use has been declined in the European Union and the United States and the bad news is surging to use natural gas and oil has increased.

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Source of Information:@PHYS.org @Solar_Edition

Photo:@Solar_Edition

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