New Brazilian Congress not likely to address climate

              FILE - Brazil's President Jair Bolsonaro, right, laughs next to his Vice President Gen. Hamilton Mourao during a ceremony marking Army Day at Army headquarters in Brasilia, Brazil, April 19, 2022. Under Bolsonaro's orders, Mourao oversaw a fruitless deployment of thousands of soldiers with no experience in environmental law enforcement to the Amazon to prevent deforestation and man-made fires during the first three years of Bolsonaro’s rule. The initiative has been heavily criticized by environmentalists for its high costs without any real impact. (AP Photo/Eraldo Peres, File)
              FILE - Presidential election campaign flags hang for sale, featuring the faces of both current President Jair Bolsonaro, left, and former President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva, outside the Supreme Electoral Court in Brasilia, Brazil, Sept. 5, 2022. Bolsonaro will face da Silva in the Oct. 30 runoff for president. (AP Photo/Eraldo Peres, File)
              FILE - Brazil's then-environment minister, Ricardo Salles talks to supporters at the end of a caravan of motorcycle enthusiasts, organized to show support for President Jair Bolsonaro, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, June 12, 2021. Salles was elected as one of the representatives of Sao Paulo state on Sunday, Oct. 2.  (AP Photo/Marcelo Chello, File)
              FILE - An Indigenous girl stamps her hand prints with red paint symbolizing blood, on a Brazilian national flag during an Indigenous protest against violence, illegal logging, mining and ranching, and to demand government protection for their reserves one day before the celebration of "Amazon Day," in Sao Paulo, Brazil, Sept. 4, 2022. Brazil has a major role to play in addressing climate change as home to the world's largest rainforest, but after the Sunday, Oct. 2, election, the subject is less likely to come up than ever. (AP Photo/Andre Penner, File)