By now, you’ve probably heard of the Phoenix golf courses and Arizona’s two national parks.
It’s a long-running debate about whether CO2 is good for the planet and whether the government should be trying to stop it from doing so.
But there’s a bigger issue: the existence of the two national golf courses in Arizona.
They’re not the only ones, and neither is the state of Arizona.
The world is in the midst of an epic global cooling trend, and the two Arizona golf courses are helping to exacerbate the situation.
In a press release announcing the completion of the new Phoenix golf course on Friday, the US Department of Agriculture (USDA) noted: “We have no doubt that these projects will contribute to a more stable global climate.”
The statement goes on to say that “there are no good climate scenarios that would result in the closure of any of the [Golf Course] sites” and that “no one should be denied a chance to experience the breathtaking natural beauty of our beautiful landscapes.”
And yet, the Phoenix Golf Course is the only one of its kind in the world.
The Arizona Department of Transportation (ADOT) says that it’s the only golf course in the state that has no plans to close, despite the fact that there are “more than 70” other similarly sized courses.
The ADOT has issued several public service announcements about the development of the project, which will involve a new “bunker” for storing CO2.
It will also create new pathways for visitors to access the existing clubhouse, the new clubhouse and other facilities.ADOT’s press release said the new bunker is a “great addition to the community” and will help “connect with our community” as well as create “a unique environment for our visitors.”
The new clubhouse is also part of a larger $5 billion project, called the Phoenix Gateway, which aims to revitalize the existing Phoenix Gateway.
The new Phoenix Gateway project will be located in a former golf course that has since been turned into a golf course.
According to the project’s website, the site will be home to a $10 million “green building” and “environmental management facility” that will be designed to “provide the optimal environmental conditions for the health of the Arizona environment and wildlife.”
“Our aim is to create a safe and pleasant environment for all of our visitors,” the site reads.
The project also says that “the new facilities will improve our existing facilities in an environmentally friendly way.”
However, the project has also been criticised by environmental groups.
Environmentalist Bob Gedde said in a press statement that “The Phoenix Gateway is a corporate scheme to steal public lands for private gain.
It is a scheme to build a golf club, not an eco-friendly project.”
He added: “It is unconscionable for any state or local government to spend $5B of taxpayers’ money on a corporate project to steal the public’s lands.
We demand that all state and local governments, not just Arizona, immediately cancel this mega-project.”
The project is also being opposed by the Navajo Nation, which is home to the existing golf course and the proposed golf course will destroy the tribe’s cultural heritage.
A Navajo Nation spokesperson told the Associated Press that it was “unaware of the planned development.”
The Navajo Nation has been working with the US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to protect the historic Arizona Golf Course and its natural resources.
The EPA says that the project “is not the answer to climate change,” and that it will not address the “energy and water use of our land.”
In a statement, a spokesperson for the EPA said: “The EPA will continue to work with our state and tribal partners to protect our environment and protect our lands.”