Energy-rich Qatar faces fast-rising climate risks at home


              Cars drive at a highway as the sun sets in Doha, Qatar, Monday, Nov. 14, 2022. Qatar unveiled a plan last October to cut its emissions by a quarter by 2030. Then, Russia invaded Ukraine and made the Persian Gulf nation's liquid natural gas only more sought after. Demand for fossil fuels has brought immense wealth to Qatar, but in the coming decades, it could also make one of the world's hottest places unlivable. (AP Photo/Hassan Ammar)
            
              FILE - With Doha skyline in the background, a man prepares to casts his fishing pole at the Corniche waterfront promenade in Doha, Qatar, Nov. 11, 2022. Qatar unveiled a plan last October to cut its emissions by a quarter by 2030. Then, Russia invaded Ukraine and made the Persian Gulf nation's liquid natural gas only more sought after. Demand for fossil fuels has brought immense wealth to Qatar, but in the coming decades, it could also make one of the world's hottest places unlivable. (AP Photo/Hassan Ammar, File)
            
              FILE - A water sprinkler on the corniche, overlooking the skyline of Doha, Qatar, Wednesday, Oct. 19, 2022. Qatar unveiled a plan last October to cut its emissions by a quarter by 2030. Then, Russia invaded Ukraine and made the Persian Gulf nation's liquid natural gas only more sought after. Demand for fossil fuels has brought immense wealth to Qatar, but in the coming decades, it could also make one of the world's hottest places unlivable. (AP Photo/Nariman El-Mofty, File)
            
              Al Gharafa Park is viewed in Doha, Qatar, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2022. Then, Russia invaded Ukraine and made the Persian Gulf nation's liquid natural gas only more sought after. Demand for fossil fuels has brought immense wealth to Qatar, but in the coming decades, it could also make one of the world's hottest places unlivable. (AP Photo/Abbie Parr)
            
              A fan in a Messi jersey runs at Al Gharafa Park in Doha, Qatar, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2022. Qatar unveiled a plan last October to cut its emissions by a quarter by 2030. Then, Russia invaded Ukraine and made the Persian Gulf nation's liquid natural gas only more sought after. Demand for fossil fuels has brought immense wealth to Qatar, but in the coming decades, it could also make one of the world's hottest places unlivable. (AP Photo/Abbie Parr)
            
              A fan in a Messi jersey runs at Al Gharafa Park in Doha, Qatar, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2022. Qatar unveiled a plan last October to cut its emissions by a quarter by 2030. Then, Russia invaded Ukraine and made the Persian Gulf nation's liquid natural gas only more sought after. Demand for fossil fuels has brought immense wealth to Qatar, but in the coming decades, it could also make one of the world's hottest places unlivable. (AP Photo/Abbie Parr)
            
              Al Gharafa Park is viewed in Doha, Qatar, Thursday, Nov. 24, 2022. Qatar unveiled a plan last October to cut its emissions by a quarter by 2030. Then, Russia invaded Ukraine and made the Persian Gulf nation's liquid natural gas only more sought after. Demand for fossil fuels has brought immense wealth to Qatar, but in the coming decades, it could also make one of the world's hottest places unlivable. (AP Photo/Abbie Parr)
Energy-rich Qatar faces fast-rising climate risks at home