The “giant of tomorrow” is on the prowl.
A group of big dogs has been unleashed on the global heat economy and is now the number one global contractor for the heat industry, according to a new report.
The study, commissioned by the Global Heat and Climate Initiative (GHCI), found that “a mere 3% of the global global heat-related emissions are attributed to contractors.
That is less than half the 0.5% estimated by the U.N.’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).”
And they’re the ones we’re most worried about.””
These are the countries that are most vulnerable to climate change.
And they’re the ones we’re most worried about.”
The report, which was based on data from GHCI’s Global Heat Report 2016, found that among the top contractors, the U-Haul, a container ship company, received the biggest percentage of heat-induced emissions from their contractors.
It was followed by H&M, which is the world’s largest retailer, with 7.4%.
The top 10 contractors are listed below.
(The top 10 are the contractors whose contracts have been evaluated by the report.)
The top five companies are the biggest ones in terms of global heat emissions.
The company is also the top contractor for “heat recovery and installation” and “heat infrastructure.”
It is followed by the energy giant EDF, which has been criticized for its treatment of the environment, and the company owned by the Chinese state-owned Chinese General Nuclear Power Corporation.
In a statement, EDF said that its contractors “are doing their part to reduce the impacts of climate change.”
But the company said that the study “does not provide an accurate picture of the scope of heat contractors’ responsibilities for global climate change,” and that “it should be made clear that the number of companies and contractors that are responsible for addressing climate change are only a small fraction of the entire global heat industry.”
Jones said that if these companies had been more transparent, and if they had reported their emissions to the IPCC, the report’s findings would be even clearer.
He said that “the number of heat companies that are contributing to global climate impacts is not as high as they might have otherwise been.”
Ties to Chinese state media are also an issue.
“We know that the biggest heat contractors are Chinese state owned companies, and their Chinese state language has been heavily influenced by Chinese state propaganda,” Jones said.
“They are using state media to spread their propaganda and their disinformation.”
Jones told reporters that the GHCI is an independent, non-profit organization and that the report “does more than just identify heat contractors and their contracts.
It also looks at the impact of these contractors on the climate system.”
Jones noted that the global-heat industry is a “gigantic beast.”
“It is the biggest business in the world.
And it’s a business that will take down the world if left unchecked,” he said.