Yes, Mr president. You were the keynote speaker here
but you shared some of the spotlight with a Scandinavian teenager,
Greta Thunberg, who you had to said needs to work
on her anger. She had some very harsh words. I didn’t say anger, I said anger management. Yes, sir. She had some very strong words
here that the United States and other industrialised countries
need to do more. Do you still feel that you’re doing enough? – How old is she?
– She’s 17 now. Yes, that’s good. But what is your response?
She beat me out on Time magazine. Did you hear from other world leaders
and business leaders who said – that they think that she has a message?
– No, I didn’t actually. But I would have loved to have
seen her speak. I did not. [inaudible] No, I’m not at all. I think what aspects of
it are, I think that some people are … They put it at a level that is, you know,
unrealistic to a point you can’t live your lives. We want to have the cleanest water on earth.
We want to have the cleanest air on earth. Our numbers, as you saw, we had
record numbers come out very recently. Our numbers are very, very good. Our environmental numbers are
what our numbers are. Our numbers on air are tremendous. We have to do something about
other continents. We have to do something about
other countries when we’re clean and beautiful and everything’s good. But you have another continent
where the fumes are rising at levels that you can’t believe. I mean, I think Greta ought to focus
on those places, but we are doing better right now
than we’ve ever done in terms of cleanliness, in terms of numbers. We have a beautiful ocean called
the Pacific Ocean, where thousands and thousands
of tons of garbage flows toward us, and that’s put there by other countries. So I think Greta has to start working
on those other countries.