The climate crisis has seen the number of greenhouse gas emissions rise to their highest level in decades.
But many people have said they prefer to drive a smaller car and pay more for a smaller vehicle.
And that’s not just because there’s less pollution.
The climate change-fueled vehicles and trucks that people drive today are smaller, lighter, more fuel-efficient, and generally safer.
Some experts have suggested that if the world’s cars and trucks could be more energy-efficient and fuel-economy-friendly, they could make the planet less expensive.
Now, a team of researchers at Cornell University has conducted an investigation of what these vehicles are doing on our roads.
It looks like they’re making our roads less efficient and more dangerous.
To answer this question, the team of students led by Andrew L. O’Brien, Ph.
D., and Katherine M. Sutter, Ph,D., set out to find out if cars are driving more miles per gallon (mpg) or less than other cars.
The team examined a dataset of more than 3 million miles of highway data collected between 2009 and 2016.
It’s a database of miles driven by cars in the United States.
The data is based on data from more than 6.5 million miles taken in 2015.
The researchers looked at the number and average speed of cars on the road at each time period.
They also looked at miles traveled by other vehicles, and by how much they made noise and smoke.
The scientists found that cars have made about 3.6 times more road traffic deaths and 3.8 times more crashes than other vehicles over the past four years.
It turns out that people who drive larger vehicles make less noise and take longer to make their turn.
So the researchers think that smaller vehicles are more likely to be responsible for the pollution they create.
They say the results suggest that a “new vehicle approach to improving our transportation infrastructure is needed.”