In this Wednesday, Nov. 4, 2015 photo, a worker watches as a conveyor loads coal onto a trailer truck at a coal mine near Ordos in northern China’s Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region. Demand for coal is leveling off, but it will remain a key energy source for decades, and its future is closely tied to China, the world’s biggest coal user, producer and importer. It burns 4 billion tons of coal a year, four times as much as the United States.
In this Wednesday, Nov. 4, 2015 photo, a worker watches as a conveyor loads coal onto a trailer truck at a coal mine near Ordos in northern China’s Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region. Demand for coal is leveling off, but it will remain a key energy source for decades, and its future is closely tied to China, the world’s biggest coal user, producer and importer. It burns 4 billion tons of coal a year, four times as much as the United States. Mark Schiefelbein AP
In this Wednesday, Nov. 4, 2015 photo, a worker watches as a conveyor loads coal onto a trailer truck at a coal mine near Ordos in northern China’s Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region. Demand for coal is leveling off, but it will remain a key energy source for decades, and its future is closely tied to China, the world’s biggest coal user, producer and importer. It burns 4 billion tons of coal a year, four times as much as the United States. Mark Schiefelbein AP

China says coal consumption down

March 02, 2016 08:19 PM

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