Aurora Farms in North Dakota has become a national leader in the fight against climate change.
It has become an example of a farm with a passion for caring for animals and climate change and who is using their position as an example to inspire other farms to do the same.
Aurora farms were established by a family who have owned Aurora for 40 years.
They say they have saved hundreds of horses and movers from being driven off their farms by climate change-induced droughts.
They also say their animals are healthier and happier than before, as they are protected from the elements.
But they have also come under criticism from environmentalists who say they are profiting from the destruction of wildlife.
For example, some farmers say they harvest their crops to feed the hungry and feed the homeless in the cities, but are using the money to buy a home.
Others say they buy land to plant their crops and sell it to developers who will use it to build homes.
Some farmers say their lands are being destroyed in a drive to save animals.
In 2015, a state environmental review panel recommended Aurora Farms to be on the state’s endangered species list.
The state’s Division of Forestry and Parks found that the farm’s operations are causing “significant impacts” on the health and well-being of endangered species.
In a written statement, a spokesperson for the Division of Agriculture said the department “does not believe that Aurora Farms is in the best interest of the public or the environment.”
“The department is continuing to look at its options and is committed to working with Aurora Farms on a long-term plan to restore the land to healthy, sustainable conditions,” the statement read.
“We are committed to protecting endangered animals and plants that are native to the state and will work to do so.”
Farmers say Aurora Farms has worked hard to address the issue.
They have raised the issue of carbon emissions from its operations.
Last year, the farm received a grant from the United States Department of Agriculture to help it meet emissions targets for the year 2020.
The farm is now working with the federal agency to increase its greenhouse gas emissions.
It is a process that takes several years.
The farm will be able to achieve a target of 40 percent less carbon dioxide emissions by 2030 than it is today.
“I’m just trying to save a few animals, but the bottom line is, they are not going to be able afford it,” Aurora Farms owner Chris Noll said.
“They need a home.”
Auroras spokesperson Jennifer Rinaldi said Aurora Farms hopes to reduce its greenhouse gases to the sustainable range by 2020.