Big Red wine is the name given to the highly-alcoholic red wine produced in the south of India.
It is made from grapes grown on the Ganga and Yamuna rivers.
But its consumption has been a major cause of the climate change crisis.
The world has been grappling with the climate crisis for the past four years and India is one of the few countries that has not adopted a cap-and-trade system for CO2 emissions, which could make the red wine the first big red to go.
The government of Gujarat has set a target of reducing its emissions by 25 per cent by 2030 and to 90 per cent from 2025-2030.
The goal was set by Prime Minister Narendra Modi in his maiden speech as chief minister of Gujarat in 2015.
Modi said the country should adopt a green economy that uses sustainable energy, a green environment and a carbon neutral economy.
He had made the same promise in his manifesto for the 2015 elections.
Modi is the first Indian leader to commit to a carbon neutrality economy.
But he is also the first to target a target to cut CO2 emission by 25 to 30 per cent.
The BJP government in Gujarat is making efforts to adopt a cap and trade system.
The state is also considering introducing a carbon tax, a tax on fertilisers, a carbon fee for diesel cars and a tax for petrol vehicles.
But there are many hurdles to overcome before a cap on CO2 is implemented in Gujarat.
First, there are not enough CO2 sensors in the state.
There are about 1,500 sensors in Gujarat, but only about 40 of them are in the western Gujarat district of Vadodara, according to an analysis by the Gujarat government.
This means that about half of the sensors in Vadavara are not functioning.
In addition, Gujarat does not have enough power stations for storing CO2.
So, CO2 levels in Gujarat are still high.
Second, Gujarat’s government does not know how to implement the CO2 tax.
The tax will not be imposed in the first phase.
In the second phase, the state government will have to collect a surcharge from every household.
But this will be the first time that surcharges will be levied in the country, and the government is unsure how to deal with them.
The third hurdle is that the state has not yet adopted a CO2 cap.
This has been an issue in Gujarat since 2014 when the Gujarat High Court issued a stay on a cap, which the state’s government appealed to the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court stayed the stay but did not take up the issue of a cap in its ruling.
The final hurdle is the Gujarat Supreme Court’s recent ruling that the government’s cap on emissions is not binding.
It does not say whether the cap is binding or not.
Modi has been trying to make CO2 a major issue since he became the chief minister.
In May 2016, he announced a cap of 15 per cent CO2, which is a 20 per cent cut from the target set by the government in 2014.
The cap will have a permanent impact on Gujarat’s economy.
However, even with the cap, Gujarat has not been able to reduce its CO2 pollution.
The Indian Centre for Science and Environment has warned that the Gujarat cap will not last forever.
“This is a good start but the problem is not going to go away,” said Anand Bhaskar, a climate change expert and director of the Centre for GeoSciences.
The Gujarat government is not alone in trying to find solutions to the CO 2 pollution crisis.
In June, India’s Chief Minister said that he would not implement a cap.
The Congress government in the United Kingdom and in Australia, for example, have already introduced cap-on-cap carbon pricing systems for power stations and fertilisers.
The idea is to limit the amount of CO2 that can be released into the atmosphere, a policy that is widely supported.
But the CO and CO2 pricing system is not an efficient way to reduce emissions.
And if the CO emissions in the world are not reduced quickly, the price of CO 2 will increase.
The solution is to have a carbon price, which will reduce the price charged for CO 2 emissions.
India is currently in the process of implementing a carbon pricing system in its own state of Gujarat.
The central government in Delhi is also working on a carbon-neutral energy policy.
The Narendra Modi government in India is making progress in implementing its green economy plan.
However the government has to tackle the problem of CO and its impact on the environment first.