Other than the book itself no other sources required. Please follow the outline you wrote. Chapter 1: Where Birds Don’t Fly. Over the years, America has been distracted by war and terror attack, which has lead to its loss from global leadership. From Freidman viewpoint green is a new national strategy to take American economy to its new heights. The convergence of hot global warming, flat globalization of the marketplace and crowded growing competition for resources increase the magnitude of problems such as energy supply and demand, climate change, and energy poverty and biodiversity loss. Something must be done about these problems because they determine Americas’ peace, economic growth, security and human rights. Chapter 2: Today’s Date, Today’s Weather: Hot, Flat, and Crowded. The current world population is at 6.7 billion, and it will increase by 2.5 billion over the next 45 years as projected by the UN. He uses the word. Flat to mean that technical force such as computer and the internet, market and geopolitical events already have levelled the global playing field. The term Hot has been used to mean that the earth’s average temperature and atmospheric concentration of carbon has risen due to global warming. Chapter 3:Our Carbon Copies, Energy and Resource Supply and Demand, Doha, China, Dalian and India are illustrations of what happens when flat meets crowded. The Americans need to redefine their middle class lifestyle as Japan, and Europe have already shown that it is possible to live a middle-class life with less per capita consumption than the United States. There is a need for more innovation and ideas concerning energy demands and resource consumption. Chapter 4: Fill ’Er Up with Dictators, this chapter is about an argument that petroleum states absent democratic forms of government and the way they tend persist as authoritarian states. In pertolist States, the public has a notion of what development is all about. There is an assumption that the country’s poverty is because of some leaders who steal the oil money depriving them education, rule of law, entrepreneurship etc. Chapter 5: Global Weirding: Climate Change, the increase of carbon dioxide has lead to an increase in average temperature and this cannot be explained by the natural climatic cycling of the planet. A small increase in global temperature makes a very big effect on weather. The term global warming brings to mind a singular temperature increase across the globe but global weirding affects worldwide temperature, precipitation, ocean currents, and wind patterns, it disrupts the entire ecosystem. The Age of Noah: Biodiversity, chapter six is about the economic and population growth as the primary cause of the 6th mass extinction. The consequences include loss of aesthetic value, ecological services, and a major source of new drugs. There is a need to generate clean energy to mitigate climate changes and effects. Chapter 7 is about Energy Poverty. Friedman claims that there is a close association between prosperity and energy use. He closely studies the very low per capita energy consumption of the populations living in the poor developing world. The poor developing regions are economically poor are most adversely affected by climate change. Chapter 8: Green is the new Red, White and Blue, emphasis are on the fact that green is the way to grow, manufacture, build and live. The strategy that can help to ease global warming, energy poverty, and energy supply shortages. America should lead in embracing “green” because it consumes the greatest portion per capita of the world’s resources. Chapter 9: 205 Easy Ways to Save the Earth, is about ways to save the earth such as going green in five minutes a day. Friedman notes that the green revolution is not easy, and there is no revolution where no one gets hurt. There are challenges in implementing the systemic green strategy but the political leaders avoid talking straight about the correct size of this challenge. Chapter 10: The Energy Internet: Where IT Meets ET, Friedman advocates for smart energy systems where all energy systems are connected electronically with the larger grid. Smart energy will produce clean power, be more efficient, more productive and conservative. Chapter 11: The Stone age din’t end because we ran out of stones, the chapter explores the demand for oil in excess of supply, the need to reduce carbon emissions and the effects of emerging economies on energy use. Friedman suggests that there is a need for a government policy that stimulates exponential innovation by shaping the market. Chapter 12: If It Isn’t Boring, It Isn’t Green, this chapter explores the boring bits of implementing a green revolution. Friedman claims that the boring bits are the most important such boring bits include regulations, standards, innovation and funds to nurture it. Chapter 13 A Million Noahs, a Million Arks, Friedman talks about the new ethics of a code green age that will recognize how the world is interconnected. In addition to how the biodiversity is harmed by the climate change, soaring population and increased consumption. Chapter 14: Outgreening al-Qaeda (or Buy One, Get Four Free), Friedman suggests that the outgreening involves creating a different kind of environment where individuals participate in generating mobility, housing and growth by using the most innovative, fewest and cleanest resources. Chapter 15: Can Red China Become Green China?, China builds coal-fired power plants very often and this has read to environmental problems, but it has started to knowledge the primary causes of global warming. The answer to Red China becoming Green depends on how China will house the 250 million people who move from rural to urban areas. Chapter 16 and 17 China for a Day (but Not for Two); and A Democratic China or a banana republic. In the last two chapters, Friedman notes how renewable industries in solar PV and wind turbines have continued to become popular in Japan, China, Germany, and Denmark, more progressive policies to support the utilization of renewable energy in China and Europe.