Hillary Clinton and Trump ‘have very different approaches to the environment’

Hillary Clinton has “very different approaches” to environmental issues and the environment than Donald Trump, the presumptive Democratic presidential nominee told Axios.

The former secretary of state and presumptive Democratic nominee said that while she was “very supportive of” President Trump’s decision to withdraw the U.S. from the Paris climate accord, she was not necessarily in favor of his plans to withdraw from the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change.

Trump has proposed that the United States would withdraw from a number of international agreements including the Paris agreement, the Paris Climate Agreement, the U,N.

Framework Convention On Climate Change, the United Nation’s Framework Convention for Sustainable Development and the United State’s Clean Energy Standard, which was finalized in November.

“I don’t know if that’s something that’s necessarily something that he wants to take advantage of,” Clinton said, adding that “we’ll have to see what he decides to do with it.”

The former first lady also acknowledged that she did not agree with the president’s stance on climate change.

“There’s no question that climate change is real, it is a threat to human health, it threatens economic stability, it affects our national security,” she said.

“But that doesn’t mean that we should be denying that climate is happening.”

Clinton said she was concerned about Trump’s position on climate policy, saying, “I think he wants it both ways.

I think he does believe that the science is solid, the science tells us that, but I do think he also thinks it’s a good thing to be cautious, because there’s so much that we don’t fully understand and there’s a lot of uncertainties that come with climate change.”

Clinton’s comments come after Trump tweeted in October that he would “let China do whatever it wants with the United Kingdom, as long as they don’t screw us over.”

The tweet came after he called the London City Council, a London-based institution, a “terrible job” and “a disgrace.”

Trump’s tweet sparked criticism from environmental groups, who said the president was not acting in the best interest of the planet.

“We’re in a position where we have a president who believes that it’s his business if you like your coal, if you have your own coal company, if it’s cheaper to mine it, if your local officials don’t like it, they can just take it away from you,” Clinton told Axio.

“And if you think that’s not going to happen in some areas, then we’ve got a problem.”

Clinton also said that the issue of climate change was a “complex, multifaceted” problem that she and her husband had struggled to understand.

“Climate change is a complex, multifacereted issue.

It’s complicated and multifacetial,” Clinton explained.

“You have to have some of the big questions answered and some of those answers we’re not yet getting.

We have to be careful about the language that we use. “

It’s a very complicated problem.

We have to be careful about the language that we use.

It doesn’t make it any easier.

It makes it more complicated.

And it’s going to take time, but there’s still time for us to work through this.”

Clinton is also facing criticism for not endorsing Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders, whom she supported for the Democratic nomination.

She said in October she would support Sanders if he was the Democratic nominee but did not back his campaign in the general election.

“If Bernie Sanders were the Democratic presidential nominees, I would support him,” Clinton stated.

“He has the energy and the passion to be the president of the United, and I’m glad he is the nominee.

But I think it’s important to be mindful that I’ve also got to support the Democratic ticket.”

Clinton did not specify whether she would back Sanders for the 2020 election.

She is set to make her first visit to the White House in the next week or two.