A few years ago, Oregon Gov.
Kate Brown signed a bill into law requiring companies with more than 500 employees to install and operate soundproof roofs in their buildings.
Since then, the state has seen the installation of more than 700,000 of the new roof tiles.
The legislation was backed by the U.S. Department of Energy, which pledged $5.4 billion for the program in 2016.
But the federal government, along with environmental groups and many Oregonians, said it would not fund the program unless it included incentives to install soundproofing, and it has yet to do so.
The Oregonian/OregonLive asked the Department of Interior, which oversees the federal program, to estimate how much the state could receive for soundproof roof installations.
It said the agency is working on that but declined to provide an estimate.
The agency’s estimate of the federal funds to Oregon comes from an analysis of how much money each state receives under a different program that has been put in place by the federal agency.
The federal program was established in the 1930s to help with greenhouse gas reductions.
It was designed to help states pay for energy conservation and reduce the greenhouse gas pollution that causes climate change.
But environmental groups say the federal programs have also had the unintended consequence of putting more greenhouse gases in the atmosphere.
The U.N. estimates that there is a potential greenhouse gas of 6.2 million metric tons of CO2 (carbon dioxide) for every ton of CO 2 in the air.
If we all put in 40 million tons of solar panels, that would still mean a total of 8.6 million tons.
In 2017, the U,S.
Environmental Protection Agency estimated that about 8.7 million tons were produced in the United States.
The Environmental Protection Office, which administers the federal environmental regulations, estimates the United State could produce 2.5 billion metric tons more CO2 under the programs, or 2.6 billion metric years.
Brown, a Democrat, has said she wants to cut greenhouse gas emission by 30 percent by 2025.