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A move that will change the way you travel in the national capital. A move that could save our lives. We are talking of alternate day car use in Delhi. A move that is literally a breath of fresh air. Will it work? Or are we going to be all pessimistic and say that it won't?

In a debate moderated by TIMES NOW's Anand Narasimhan & Tina Sharma, panelists -- Aman Panwar, Spokesperson, Congress; GVL Narasimha Rao, National Spokesperson, BJP; Ashish Khetan, Leader, AAP; Vimlendu Jha, Environmentalist & Founder, Swecha; Sumaira Abdulali, Environmentalist & Activist; Maxwell Pereira, Fmr Joint Commissioner of Delhi Police; and Sunita Narain, Director, Centre for Science and Environment -- discuss Delhi Government's announcement about restricting plying of private vehicles bearing odd and even registration numbers to alternate days to fight air pollution le

As people cough and wheeze their way through their lives in Delhi, the National Green Tribunal says 'enough is enough'. They want to know just what the Delhi government intends to do to improve the quality of air in Delhi. Does the government have any solutions? This on a day when Union Minister Maneka Gandhi seems to contradict the government by suggesting that it's not enough to blame the West for global warming.

Delhi is being labelled by the WHO as the most polluted city in the world.

The quality of air in Delhi, going through one of its worst smog spells this season, largely fell in the 'very poor' category with the National Air Quality Index recording 'severe' level of pollutants in areas such as Anand Vihar.

On Prime Time a discussion on the alarming levels of air pollution in Delhi and the surrounding cities and whether governments are doing enough to curb it. While the Delhi government suggesting shutting down schools on days when pollution levels are recorded to be very high, the Delhi pollution board disagreed with the proposal. The unchecked burning of waste, rubber, plastic, paper and leaves especially in poor neighbourhoods during winter increases particulate matter in the air.

The Delhi government has made a surprising decision to counter the capital's deadly pollution problem - to start alternate day car use. It's a decision which, if implemented, may get rid of at least 50 per cent of Delhi's air pollution. Will this be feasible?

In a debate moderated by TIMES NOW's Editor-in-Chief Arnab Goswami, panelists -- Prakash Javadekar, MoS (IC), Environment and Forests & Parliamentary Affairs; Kailash Vasdev, Senior Advocate, Supreme Court; Sunita Narain, Director, Centre for Science and Environment; R P Singh, National Secretary, BJP; Salman Soz, pokesperson, Congress; Preeti Menon, Spokesperson, AAP; Sunita Narain, Director, Centre for Science and Environment; Kailash Vasdev, Senior Advocate, Supreme Court; Vimlendu Jha, Activist; and Bejon Misra, Consumer Policy Expert & Founder Consumer Online Foundation -- disc

Global warming isn't a distant threat anymore. The rising temperatures around the globe are directly affecting environmental factors and threatening to disrupt daily life.

Ahead of the Paris climate summit, India has pledged to cut carbon emissions but said that even though coal is polluting, it will continue to dominate its power needs. The answer, says the government, lies in clean-coal power plants also called supercritical power plants.