The International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) has now published a study which shows how much air pollution kills you.
The study is part of a larger effort to understand the role of air pollution in causing cancer.
In the study, the researchers looked at air pollution levels in the United States from 2000 to 2014 and looked at deaths from cancer.
The findings were interesting, according to the BBC.
In some cities, such as Seattle, Seattle’s air quality was among the worst.
The city is considered a green city, but the researchers noted that the study found that air pollution was linked to a 10% increase in cancer deaths in the city.
The authors of the study write that the results were “particularly important for people living in urban areas and those living in large cities”.
The authors also wrote that they found a link between pollution and cancers of the head and neck.
The researchers found that there was a 10-fold increase in cases of lung cancer in cities that had high levels of particulate matter.
The lead author, Dr. Michael Storch, told the BBC that the research showed that it’s very difficult to predict the impact of pollution on cancer rates.
“There’s a lot of uncertainty about the long-term impact of the changes that we see,” Dr Storcher said.
“The main concern is how long it will take to reverse.”
The study looked at all air pollution-related deaths in cities across the United Kingdom, Australia, New Zealand, and the United Arab Emirates.
It also looked at the results of a similar study conducted in China in 2007.
Dr Storrch said the results suggested that the impacts of air quality were not only limited to cities but also to the wider population.
“We can say that air quality is affecting our health in a way that is not just directly affecting the cities, but we can say also affecting the broader population,” Dr Schorch said.
The research has been published in the journal Global Health.
The team also found that the number of people living with cancer increased by a factor of five when air quality levels rose from 1990 to 2000.
They said this was an important finding, but there was still much to be done.
“Our findings suggest that air pollutants may increase the risk of developing cancer in adults,” the authors wrote.
Dr Schorrch also pointed out that the findings don’t necessarily mean that people living near a coal-fired power plant are at greater risk of cancer, or that coal power plants are inherently bad for the environment.
The paper is not the first to suggest that the risks of pollution from coal plants are higher than those from renewable sources.
In 2013, the U.K. government published a report called “coal, the new black” which found that coal-burning power plants in Britain were responsible for up to 40% of the country’s CO2 emissions.
The government also published a detailed report last year, called “The Role of Coal-Fired Power Plants in UK Air Pollution”, which found an increased risk of respiratory cancer in those living near coal-powered power plants.