When the timber industry is not paying, the environment is too

The National Timber Board says it is not taking any chances when it comes to the carbon emissions from the logging industry, and the industry’s leaders have called on the government to take tougher action to stop the waste.

The government is expected to announce an emissions reduction plan in the next week, with a target of limiting global warming to 2C by 2050.

The plan will be presented to the National Timber Council, which is the national body that manages logging concessions.

It is expected the plan will include the establishment of a new carbon levy to cover all the costs of forestry.

The levy will be based on the amount of carbon dioxide a log is emitting.

The Government will be able to levy a carbon tax on the first $250,000 of carbon emissions that occur over the course of a year, and then each year thereafter until it reaches $500,000 per year.

But that is a very big target.

We can’t just take any number of steps to try and cut down emissions.

We have to find the right balance of cutting emissions as much as possible while still getting the money back.

There is a lot of momentum behind this, particularly among farmers and loggers who are trying to get their logging operations back on track.

They are also worried that the logging tax will not be effective because of the current political climate, and therefore it will not really make a difference in the long term.

This is a debate that will continue, and it is going to take some time.

I know that the industry is looking at the prospect of this carbon tax, and they are really interested in finding the right solutions to reduce emissions.

Timber is one of the world’s largest forest products, with over 80 per cent of the total timber production in the world being used to build houses, offices and other buildings.