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Prime Minister Narendra Modi said last Friday India is committed to protecting the climate, irrespective of the Paris agreement, but avoided a direct reference to the USA withdrawing from the worldwide deal.

If Bloomberg Philanthropies and its partners make this donation, they will effectively be making up for the United States' share of funding for the agreement. "Our commitment to the environment is 5,000 years old".

"If the USA has to withdraw, it's better to withdraw completely than be a negative influence", he said.

Trump "knows that it's changing and that the United States has to be responsible for it and that's what we're going to do", she continued, adding that withdrawing from the Paris agreement will not change the country's commitment to curbing climate change.

Bloomberg is not the only business leader to oppose Trump's decision, either. By which the US President meant a deal where all countries would have the same burden.

"Mayors, governors, and business leaders from both political parties are signing onto a statement of support that we will submit to the United Nations - and together, we will reach the emission reduction goals that the USA made in Paris in 2015", he wrote. Los Angeles, New York, Chicago and Houston have signed up and, significantly, Pittsburgh Mayor William Peduto is also a signatory. Oliver said. "If those companies really wanted to get his attention, they needed to talk KFC into giving out a full-bucket ad, which he would read on the toilet while eating chicken, because that - at its core - is who our president is". The two wrote a letter to Energy Secretary Rick Perry saying that maintaining the commitment to the agreement and to US leadership on climate change will help protect future generations. Jerry Brown said if Trump is going to abandon US leadership in the pact "then California and other states will step up". German Chancellor Angela Merkel was among the world leaders who tried and failed to convince Trump to stay true to Obama's promises.

The "lost jobs" study Trump cited has been widely criticized for its methodology, and a growing number of studies show that climate policies don't hurt the economy.

The poll found 68 percent of Americans want the United States to lead global efforts to slow climate change, and 72 percent agree "that given the amount of greenhouse gases that it produces, the United States should take aggressive action to slow global warming".

War-torn Syria and Nicaragua - which felt the agreement didn't do enough - are the only other countries not part of the 195-nation accord.