In early 2017, George Bush was appointed to the United Nations to head the agency tasked with overseeing global climate change.
The role was a major coup for the Republican, who had previously served as the president of Texas.
But while Bush’s tenure at the UN was a success, there were plenty of concerns about his stewardship of the agency.
The United States was facing a record amount of carbon emissions and a growing population.
The Bush administration’s plan to curb emissions was widely seen as a failed experiment.
Bush’s team also faced criticism over the way it managed climate change research.
In March, Bush appointed climate researcher Andrew Weaver to the US Climate Change Science Advisory Board.
Weaver’s appointment was a significant step in changing the culture within the agency and, according to Reuters, was a sign that the Bush administration was starting to listen to scientists.
Weaver was tasked with looking at the future of climate science in the US and the impact of climate change on US infrastructure and the economy.
His new position as advisor to the President was seen as an effort to build bridges with the Bush team and make sure the new administration understood the science.
But that is just the start of what was to come.
Weaver will also oversee a major task force on the future use of the US military’s climate and energy research.
As Reuters reports, Weaver is also expected to focus on the role of private sector scientists in shaping climate change policy.
Weaver, who is also a fellow at the US Center for Climate and Energy Solutions, will join the Trump administration on a number of initiatives.
Among those he will be involved in are the administration’s proposed $20 billion plan to modernize and expand US military infrastructure, and a plan to combat climate change through more aggressive energy efficiency standards for vehicles and buildings.
A former climate adviser to President George W. Bush, Weaver also served as chief scientist for the US Department of Energy.
He previously worked as a scientist at the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and as a research associate at the American Institute of Physics.
As the head of the Bush Climate Task Force, Weaver has already overseen the hiring of several climate change experts, including scientists at the University of Alabama, the University at Albany, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, and the University College London.
While Weaver has focused on US climate change, he has also made some big changes to the Bush administrations climate strategy, according a recent New York Times profile.
For example, he said the Bush climate plan was based on the assumption that the economy will not grow at all over the next century and that climate change was an “inevitable” consequence of global warming.
In the piece, he wrote that the policy was “deeply flawed.”
While Bush was able to implement many of his climate policy proposals, his plan for combating climate change is being put on the chopping block.
In December, the Trump Administration withdrew funding for the Bush plan.
Trump’s withdrawal comes as the Trump team is trying to implement a carbon tax that would tax emissions in order to fund infrastructure and job creation.
While the US will continue to produce carbon emissions, Trump’s plan would likely be far more stringent than Bush’s plan.
The plan would also target coal-fired power plants and require companies to build zero-emission facilities by 2025.
The White House has also been looking at ways to slow the climate change process.
In April, it announced the withdrawal of $10 billion from the National Science Foundation, which funded research into climate change and other environmental issues.
The US’s Science and Technology Advisory Board, the US’s federal scientific agency, will also be reduced to one member and its chairman will no longer have the authority to recommend new grants to the White House.
Trump will also have to decide whether to continue funding the World Bank and other international development agencies that are tasked with helping developing nations address climate change problems.
As of March, Trump had pledged $50 billion in infrastructure investments, including $2 billion in a proposed $15 billion bond.
The Trump administration has also signaled it would be open to a tax on carbon emissions.
As we’ve previously reported, a tax would be designed to tax the amount of emissions that are generated by companies, which would then be offset by increased taxes paid by individuals.
That would have the potential to raise money to finance infrastructure, clean up pollution, and other government programs.
But it’s likely that a carbon carbon tax is unlikely to be included in Trump’s infrastructure plan.
In other words, while the administration has pledged to support the United States in combating climate and air pollution, it seems unlikely that it will pursue a carbon fee.
The Climate Coalition has been working to support infrastructure projects through a new campaign called Make the Road.
It launched a campaign in December to make sure that the United Kingdom would remain the leader in the global effort to address climate and environmental issues by creating a carbon price that could be implemented at the national and regional levels.
The campaign will launch a