The car industry is one of the biggest employers in the Philippines, and the Philippines is home to about 20% of the world’s global production.

In the Philippines it is also one of its largest export markets.

With the government of President Rodrigo Duterte promising to make the country a world-class car market, the industry has become a hotbed of debate.

While the government is promoting a nationwide rollout of the Philippines’ National Car Procurement Policy, the car companies are pushing back.

“We’re not going to do anything to get our jobs,” said the Philippines Auto Alliance, a trade group representing the industry.

The government has promised to invest more than $500 million in the country to upgrade its fleet, but its own research shows the country’s fleet has been among the worst in the world.

“The government has spent about $5 billion on its infrastructure, so the cars are still very old, and they’re not as safe as they used to be,” said James Ojeda, a professor at the University of the Andes and former president of the Philippine Association of Manufacturers.

“The government is also not putting in the infrastructure to modernize the car.

It’s not investing in the technology to make cars safer, or to make them more fuel-efficient.”

The government’s recent announcement to increase the fuel economy of new cars from 28 to 40 mpg will make the Philippines the highest in the OECD for new vehicles, behind only Canada.

But the country also trails China, the US, and Japan in terms of emissions, according to the World Economic Forum.

That means the cars will still be polluting, and polluting at an alarming rate.

In addition to the pollution, the cars themselves are prone to break down.

In Manila, the city is the largest car-making center in the Southeast Asian country, and it produces about half of the cars in the entire country.

In a typical month, the number of cars in Manila’s roads and highways is at least 40 million.

The Philippines is also home to a large fleet of Nissan LEAFs, Nissan Maxima EVs, Toyota Corollas, and Toyota Camrys.

The cars’ batteries have proven to be as efficient as gasoline-powered vehicles, and some analysts predict they could be the most efficient in the industry by 2030.

However, the Nissan LEafs and Toyota Corolla are not only the best-selling car in the United States and the world, they also generate the largest profit margins.

“If we do not invest in our roads and bridges, we will not be able to meet our emission standards,” Ojeta said.

In other countries, the problem is similar.

Many countries have been making efforts to increase vehicle fuel economy by improving the fuel efficiency of vehicles.

In Japan, a major industry in the south of the country, it is estimated that by 2020 the country will have achieved the best fuel economy in the region.

The country has also taken measures to reduce pollution, especially in the cities.

While it has not made any significant changes to its fleet since 2005, the government has begun investing in public transport systems and the construction of a network of public parks.

The Philippine government’s decision to increase car emissions by 20 mpg by 2025 is a welcome move, but there are concerns that the plan will not make a significant dent in the problem.

“We know that the car will be safer, and we know that we will get the emissions down by 20-30 mpg, but we don’t know what the overall impact will be,” Ojameta said, “And we don, either.”

The Philippines has already seen the effects of air pollution from diesel cars.

The pollution is a major problem in some parts of the city and can cause heart problems.

“It’s hard to find a car that doesn’t have a smog problem,” said Raul Salcedo, an environmental researcher at the National Autonomous University of Mexico.

“And that smog, when it comes out, affects people’s health.

And if we’re not able to make improvements in the way our cities are run, we won’t be able, either.

It is a really, really big problem.”

Some analysts believe that a significant portion of the increase in the number and severity of smog days could be attributed to a recent decision by the government to introduce mandatory air pollution monitoring.

But other experts worry that if the government fails to meet its targets, the country may lose its standing as a global automotive destination.

“For me, it’s not the problem; it’s the solution,” Ojunaga said.

“They’re trying to increase emissions, but they can’t even increase their car prices.”