On this day in 1929, the first American was elected president.
The world was in a period of transition, with the first global war in World War I looming.
The nation’s first home-built skyscraper, the Empire State Building, would be completed in time for the war.
The year was also a watershed for the country’s burgeoning scientific and engineering sectors.
By the time the Great Depression hit, the nation’s capital had seen more than 300,000 factories shut down and nearly 4,000,000 Americans lost their jobs.
A century later, the same economic pressures that brought the Great Recession to the US are threatening to turn some of the nations natural landscapes into deserts.
In some ways, the future of the environment in the US is even more uncertain than it was in the 1930s, when the country was the world’s leading industrial power.
Today, we’re still trying to figure out what to do with the enormous quantities of carbon dioxide that have been released from fossil fuel burning.
The US is home to more than 2.4 million plants, which account for almost half of all the carbon dioxide in the atmosphere, and more than a third of the worlds land surface.
A study by the US Geological Survey last year estimated that more than half of the planets vegetation could be lost in the next few decades.
The study predicted that the United States, home to about 9.3 million acres of forested land, could lose as much as 40 per cent of its native grasslands and shrubs by 2100.
And it predicts that more and more native species will be driven from the country in the coming decades, and that some of those species may not survive.
The loss of species will have huge economic and ecological consequences.
The loss of these species could wipe out many crops and plant species in the Great Plains, which are the home to one-third of the countrys land area, and could also have a major impact on the global carbon footprint of plants and animals.
In the US, a huge swath of land is being left to nature.
It includes the Great Lakes region, the Great Basin, and the Great American Grasslands.
The Great Plains are also home to some of Americas most important wildlife, including the bald eagle, bald eagle chicks, and bald eagles.
The US is also the home of the state parks system, which includes about 15 million acres, or more than four-fifths of the land area of the US.
The parks are managed by the National Park Service, a government agency that has more than 3,500 parks and preserves across the country.
The National Parks System in the United State of America.
(NPS)When it comes to the future for the Great Pacific Way, there is some optimism.
In June, President Donald Trump signed an executive order that allows the US to continue to lease the Great Barrier Reef to foreign nations, which the US has been doing since 1998.
But there are still big challenges ahead.
The Great Barrier Barrier Reef is a world heritage site and one of the largest natural wonders in the world.
In 2017, the government estimated that it would take an additional 8.5 billion years for the reef to recover from the effects of climate change.
According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, there are currently 3,800 species of plants on the reef, including some that are threatened by climate change, such as the redwood, and many more that are already in decline due to human activities.
While some scientists have suggested that the Great Australian Bight could become a protected area, the decision by the federal government to lease this vast area has not gone over well with the local community.
This is not the first time the Bight has come under fire.
In 2009, a proposed pipeline would have connected a liquefied natural gas export terminal in Queensland to the Bong and Bight in Queensland’s Pilbara region.
The Bong is a large coastal delta that is home the Binyon’s Bongos, a group of islands that are home to over 200 species of fish, birds, and mammals.
A proposed liquefying terminal to export liquefy natural gas from Queensland to an export terminal on Bong.
(AP Photo/ABC News)”The Bong has been a symbol of the great loss of our natural environment that we are experiencing,” said Paul White, chair of the Bongs Biodiversity Group at the Bonsai Trust.
“It’s a symbol that the Broughts environment has been degraded and that there is little or no hope of recovery.”
White said the Bights climate change-related loss is just one of many environmental problems facing Bong, and it is not just the Bairns recent drought that has left the area in tatters