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How India is a ‘bunch of dummies’ on climate change

India is one of the few countries that are not yet implementing the Paris Agreement, the landmark climate agreement signed in 2015, as it considers the implementation of the deal more important than the climate change it has created.

The other three countries are the U.S., China and Russia, which have all announced that they will join the pact.

But India is not yet joining the agreement, and it is still considering whether to do so.

India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi announced the country will not join the accord in a press conference in December.

That decision came after the U, China and India agreed that the United States and Russia will provide funding for their research and development in India, and they will work together to implement the Paris agreement.

India is already contributing a portion of the U-Block, which has more than $100 billion in annual research funding.

But it is not a full partner, as India is currently not an actual signatory of the Paris Accord.

India has been under pressure from its own environment ministry to implement more of the international commitments that it has made, including reducing greenhouse gas emissions and phasing out coal power by 2025.

India also has pledged to phase out coal by 2030.

India plans to phase-out coal-fired power plants by 2030 India is also a party to the Paris accord, and its participation in the pact has not been a problem.

In December, the country signed an agreement to phase down the use of coal by 2025, which will help India meet the Paris commitments, said the Indian Ambassador to the U