test name2
new test solo story
test user
new test solo story
test name2
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We went to the DMV to take my daughter's driving permit test and someone taking the test was using his cell phone which is prohibited. The sign said that they were monitoring the test takers with audio and video recording, and cell phones were not allowed. My daughter wanted to tell the DMV employee that the man was using his cell phone during the test, but I wouldn't let her. I felt that it was not our business and did not affect her in any way if he was cheating on the test. My daughter felt it could affect her if he got his driving permit but didn't know the laws and caused an accident because of that. Did I do the right thing or should I have let her tell someone?
This is to test the format of followup questions for both mobile and desktop
The follow up questions are more important
Ian Test
It sounds simple: If something has a big carbon footprint and you get rid of it, you eliminate those carbon dioxide emissions. Right?

But it’s not always that easy. In a recent study published in The Journal of Industrial Ecology, researchers at the Center for Environmental Strategy at the University of Surrey in England estimated the annual carbon footprint of crime in England and Wales, and found that reducing crime could actually cause society’s overall carbon footprint of society to increase.

The findings illustrated the rebound effect, which describes how reducing the emissions of greenhouse gases in one area can lead to more emissions in the aggregate, because of direct or indirect effects. It’s something that policy makers have often been encouraged to consider when they set out to reduce emissions.