When chimney companies leak, the government needs to step in: Rama Shrivastava

Chimneys are the building blocks of our lives, and if we’re going to have any chance of surviving the ravages of climate change, we have to be able to control them.

And as a result, government is going to need to step up to protect them.

That means a major push to address the problem of chimneys leaking, in particular those which cause the greatest amount of pollution.

Chimerics are among the most common sources of carbon dioxide emissions in India, accounting for almost 10% of all global emissions.

India’s annual carbon dioxide emission has increased from 1,066 metric tonnes in 2005 to 1,547 metric tonnes last year, according to the World Bank.

The problem of pollution and leakage Chimeric leaks are among those that pose the biggest threat to the environment and public health in India.

They have a big impact on local ecosystems and the water table, according the Environment Ministry.

As a result of the pollution and leakage, a large part of the country’s lakes, rivers and streams are polluted.

In some cases, it is not even possible to collect data on the amount of carbon pollution in these water bodies.

According to the Centre for Science and Environment, a non-profit research organisation, there are currently around 6,000 chimneys in the country, but only about 3,000 of them are under control.

“The government is not looking to tackle the problem,” said Chintamani.

“We are just trying to be proactive and help in cleaning the environment.”

While there is a lack of government data on carbon leakage in the water, the Chimerica Association of India (CAI) has put out a report on the issue.

In the report, CAI said that while leakage in some cases is not easy to detect, there is no doubt that leakage in chimneys is a problem.

CAI also pointed out that the leakage of CO2 into the atmosphere through chimneys can have a negative impact on the health of people living in India’s cities and towns.

“As a society, we must not let ourselves be swept away by the hype of CO 2 emission and let’s not waste any opportunity to take stock of the problem and improve our practices,” the report said.

In the meantime, the Ministry of Environment and Forests is working to tackle some of the most important chimneys.

According to the Ministry, the ministry is in the process of launching a new set of monitoring schemes to better detect chimneys and also to identify leakages and prevent them from happening in the first place.

Chimney leak monitoring is also a big concern for the environment.

According to CAI, leaks have been reported in the air and water, in the soil, and in the atmosphere.

It is also reported that in areas that have a high number of chimney leaks, the water can enter into the soil.

As a result this can result in a loss of water quality in the region.

The Ministry has launched an air quality monitoring programme in all the state capitals, and is also considering a national programme to monitor the air quality in all urban and rural areas.