ニュースの中での Pollute

出版物および例文

Washington Post
· Nuclear bailout tied to bribery scandal was years in making  
But he said Friday he can’t get past that “the process was so polluted, tainted, illegal, inappropriate — however you want to call it.”
The Independent
· Climate crisis: ‘Ban ads for polluting SUVs’ campaign urges, highlighting damaging trend for ever larger vehicles  
Advertising the most polluting cars on the roads – predominantly large Sports Utility Vehicles (SUVs) – should be immediately banned, according to a new campaign highlighting the growing damage done by the trend for ever larger private vehicles on British roads.
Al Jazeera
· Tree walks in Chennai: The people building urban forests in India  
This polluted the water and also led to the lake shrinking by more than 50 percent.
The Guardian
· Ban SUV adverts to meet UK climate goals, report urges  
The report, Upselling Smoke, found the global trend of rapidly increasing sales of bigger and more polluting SUVs was jeopardising climate goals.
The Japan Times
· Global coal power capacity falls for first time even as China builds more plants  
As developed economies in Europe and North America increasingly shift toward cleaner energy sources, mining companies are looking to fast-growing Asian countries to shore up demand for the heavy polluting fossil fuel.
Seeking Alpha
· Even With COVID-19, I'm Bullish On These Renewable Energy ETFs  
When COVID-19 first hit in March of this year people stayed home, gasoline consumption plummeted, and blue skies appeared over formerly polluted cities.
CNA
· Climate change like a cancer that needs urgent treatment, says Bhutan’s PM  
At present, that number is 72 per cent - vast swathes of protected trees providing a major carbon sink for the region, while Bhutan remains a low-emission nation irrespective, with no major polluting industry and a small, rural and mostly subsistence-reliant population.
The Age
· Childcare, aged care turned into business ventures  
But instead of actually cutting emissions, fossil-fuel companies and governments can use the term ‘‘net zero emissions’’ to continue polluting.