It’s an umbrella term for a range of economic activities that are considered to be green.
But as it stands, green growth is more than just green.
It’s also what we use to label everything from food to energy.
Green growth is defined as economic activity that improves the quality of life in people and communities, with the potential to improve quality of health and reduce poverty, among other goals.
A green growth sector is one that employs the production and consumption of sustainable resources, including energy, water, land, and other resources.
A new report from the Economic Policy Institute, the think tank that produces the Green Growth GDP report, defines green growth as economic activities associated with the production, distribution, or consumption of resources and that contribute to an improvement in the quality and health of people and their communities.
This definition is very broad.
It includes all sorts of green activities, from green roofs to green buildings to green transport, but it also includes the production of products like biofuels and foodstuffs that can help to feed people.
In a nutshell, green development is a broad term that covers a wide range of industries, from agroecosystems, agrochemical industries, forestry, and manufacturing, to renewable energy and biofuel production.
What is green growth?
The EPI Green Growth Economy study defines green development as an economic activity associated with: green technologies, including: biofueling and biomass, green buildings, green transport and the manufacture of renewable energy, green building materials, green infrastructure, green agriculture, and green waste management.
Green technologies are defined as: the production or consumption or the provision of green technologies for the production (or the distribution) of goods or services, for the promotion of the use of green technology for the improvement of living conditions in the community or for the benefit of the community.
Biomass is defined by the EPI as the production by or for use of biomass, a bioplastics that have the capability of being used to produce food, biofuides, or other renewable energy.
This includes biomass for agriculture, forestry and related industries, and biomass used in the manufacture and storage of other products.
Green buildings are defined by EPI, and include buildings with a green facades, green roofs, green walls, green windows, green roof systems, and even solar roofs.
Green transport includes the use and provision of renewable transport resources, and includes green railways and the transportation of goods and people by green trains.
Green waste management includes the collection and management of wastes and the disposal of those materials, such as paper, plastic, wood, and metals.
This is a category that includes the disposal and storage and disposal of landfills and incinerators, as well as the collection, distribution and management and treatment of wastes.
Green industries can be defined as those that include the production—distribution, and consumption—of green technologies.
Green building materials include any materials used for building, such of wood, concrete, brick, plaster, and stone.
The EPDI study also lists the Green Investment Industry (GII), which is defined to include those industries that are involved in the production process, including the materials used in building, the materials that are used to make buildings, the building materials that were used to construct buildings, and the materials made from building materials.
It also includes any materials that have been used in other industries.
Green energy is defined at the same level as green growth.
Green power can include electricity generation, transmission and distribution, and use of renewable and nonrenewable energy resources.
Green transportation is defined broadly as transportation and storage.
Green manufacturing is defined broadly, and can include the fabrication and assembly of green products.
EPI’s Green Growth Industry study estimates that in 2018, there were 7.7 billion people in the world, or about 8.7 percent of the global population.
This represents a potential population of 10.3 billion people, or 2.6 percent of global population, by the end of the century.
By 2060, EPI predicts that the global economy will have a population of 8.4 billion, or 7.2 percent of world population.
That’s a huge potential population.
And while it’s easy to think of green growth industries as the green factories that we use in our factories, the reality is that the green industry includes many different types of businesses that contribute toward the economy.
Some of these businesses are not only manufacturing, but also providing services and providing services for the economy as a whole.
In the case of green energy, this includes green technologies and the use or provision of those technologies, as EPI defines green energy.
A lot of people have taken a “green growth” to be synonymous with a “carbon neutral economy,” but that’s not the case.
Green jobs are not created just in factories, but in every aspect of the economy, from housing to healthcare,