I was invited to attend a conference on sustainability at the French Embassy in New York last year, where I was struck by the parallels between the way that Parisians live and how their cities are evolving in response to climate change.
I was struck because the way I live in Paris is similar to how Parisians have lived for centuries, and the way the city is changing is similar, too.
I wanted to know what Parisians were thinking about climate change and what they wanted to change, and what their ideas for dealing with it were.
The next day, I spoke with a woman who had been in the city of her birth, a place that is known for its beautiful gardens, lakes and parks.
“The most important thing to me is to be able to protect my property and the environment,” she told me.
“I’ve been here for 15 years, and I haven’t seen any change.”
“It is the way we are living in Paris that is the problem,” she continued.
“We have no concept of sustainability.”
Paris has been in crisis for some time, and it’s difficult to imagine a better example of that than this one: The city has seen more than 5,500 people die of heat-related illnesses, a number that is only expected to rise over the coming months, and hundreds of thousands of people have lost their homes.
On Monday, the Parisian mayor, Anne Hidalgo, announced a new initiative aimed at tackling the problem of climate change by investing $40 million in the capital’s parks and green spaces.
The city’s green spaces will be re-opened by 2020, and Hidalgos goal is to get them back to their former glory.
It’s a laudable goal, but in Paris, where more than 70 percent of the population is considered to be under the age of 40, there are also growing numbers of people who feel that the city needs to act.
And it’s not just young people who are feeling the effects of climate crisis.
According to a new report by the French government, almost half of French people under the old age of 30 believe the country is going in the wrong direction.
According to a poll conducted by French polling company Ipsos-MORI last year and released earlier this year, almost two-thirds of young people in Paris are concerned about climate policy.
That’s the same percentage of young Parisians who are worried about climate as young Parisian Parisians are worried that climate change is going to affect their future.
In France, climate change has become a major political issue.
Hidalgo announced her plan for the Paris parks in September, and in early October, she also announced the creation of a $40 billion fund to support the city’s parks.
The fund will be used to support new green spaces in the future, such as green roofs, artificial ponds, and other innovations to encourage the use of sustainable technologies.
To date, however, the money has been used to create just two parks, and those two parks were not open to the public.
Since the park system in Paris has been shut down, the city has struggled to fund new green space, and that’s a problem for the people who live in the affected areas.
For years, Paris has seen a steady stream of residents who have died from heat-induced illnesses.
But the problem has not gone away.
At the Paris Observatory, a public facility that monitors the heat index of the city, I met a man named Christophe.
He had recently moved from Paris, and he had been suffering from heatstroke and was hospitalized.
Christophe told me that his symptoms began after a friend had collapsed at a Parisian restaurant in October.
A friend had died of heatstroke, and Christophe and his family decided to visit a restaurant that was open, so they could eat, drink and take a rest.
As soon as they stepped into the restaurant, Christophe developed heatstroke.
His condition quickly worsened.
Soon after his condition became more severe, he lost his job.
Then, his father, who is a chef, decided to move the family to Paris to escape the heat.
But his job was only one of many jobs that the family had to endure in Paris.
When the heat wave hit Paris in October, Christois and his sister had to relocate to a smaller apartment, in a building that had a heat shield installed to protect the building.
After a month of living in this apartment, the heat started to increase again.
While Christophe had been living in the apartment for two months, his temperature had gone from 103 degrees Fahrenheit (40 Celsius) to 102 degrees Fahrenheit (38 Celsius) by the end of October.
As a result, Christophois lost both of his legs.
During the summer, the temperature in Paris was