The European Union has long been accused of over-investing in the fossil fuel industry, but the latest research shows the carbon dioxide emissions that are emitted by the continent’s 28 member states has declined by about 20% over the past decade.
A new report from the European Commission shows the emissions have actually fallen by 0.4% since 2000.
This is in contrast to the global economy which is experiencing a sharp slowdown, as well as the US, where carbon dioxide has soared.
Carbon emissions are currently around 100 million tonnes a year, compared to about 160 million tonnes in the US and around 200 million tonnes worldwide.
But this drop has coincided with the global economic slowdown.
The EU’s new climate strategy is expected to set out a new set of goals to tackle climate change.
The new report says that the emissions are still high enough that the EU needs to make some major changes to its energy mix.
It also calls for greater investment in renewable energy.
The report was released on Tuesday, following a meeting of the European Parliament.
The European Commission also published a report on Monday saying that emissions from renewable sources have risen by about 4% since the beginning of the year.
The latest report is the latest in a series of assessments on carbon emissions from Europe and other countries.
The Commission is set to publish a new climate policy in March, with a target to reduce CO2 emissions by at least 40% by 2030.
The US is also due to publish its own report in the coming weeks, which will likely be more in line with the European Union’s approach.
The Climate Agency says the report will help the EU’s international climate action plan, due to be launched in 2020, which is due to set a goal of reducing emissions by 25% by 2050.
“We will also have to look at ways to meet the commitments made in the Paris agreement,” said Peter Hajek, the chief executive of the Climate Agency.
“It’s important that we all understand the consequences of inaction on climate change and that we don’t make the same mistakes.”
The EU has been working to reduce carbon emissions in recent years, by introducing a cap and trade system for fossil fuel emissions.
The system limits carbon emissions but does not take into account the impact of other factors such as the transport of fossil fuels.
Carbon dioxide emissions have been falling in recent months, as the EU struggles to meet its target of cutting emissions by 40% compared to 1990.
It has also announced plans to phase out coal in 2020.