The global warming issue is the world’s most pressing scientific problem and it’s getting more so.
The world has a finite amount of time to find solutions and get to grips with climate change.
But it’s also a matter of urgency.
We are facing an unprecedented threat to human civilization and the planet itself.
A world in which global temperatures have increased by over 6C by the year 2100 is a much bigger threat than one in which temperatures have not increased at all.
Climate change is one of the most pressing challenges that we face in the 21st century.
It will not be solved by simply switching on our lights and heating our homes.
The answer lies in the implementation of effective, ambitious, long-term policies that are cost-effective, adaptable and have a global impact.
The science is clear.
Climate change is happening, and the climate will change dramatically in the future.
A study by a consortium of world leaders, including the United Nations, the World Bank and other governments, released on Friday revealed the extent of the problem.
The report, which was jointly produced by the University of California, Berkeley and the University Of Cambridge, concluded that if we continue to burn fossil fuels, we will continue to warm the planet.
If we do not do anything about climate change, the number of deaths and damages from the problem could easily triple by 2050, to more than 1.5 billion.
“This study has shown that the threat of climate change is real,” said John Bates, president of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
“We need to act quickly.
We need to start putting the brakes on burning fossil fuels.”
In the US, for instance, the Department of Energy estimates that carbon dioxide emissions are responsible for 1.3 billion tonnes of carbon dioxide per year.
That amounts to more emissions per capita than the annual carbon dioxide emitted by the world economy in 2015.
The US is currently burning an average of 6,800 million tonnes of coal a year.
The number of people who are suffering from climate change has increased exponentially in recent decades, with many of the impacts caused by the climate change being exacerbated by extreme weather events and floods.
Climate scientists estimate that a warmer planet will increase the number and intensity of extreme weather such as drought, wildfires and tornadoes, which will increase human demand for food and water.
If you have an existing carbon footprint that is higher than the number that you’re looking to cut, the only way to make that change is to reduce your carbon footprint.
In the absence of effective action, some scientists say that we need to focus on adapting to a warmer world.
In this case, they are advocating for solutions that include reducing greenhouse gas emissions.
The World Bank, for example, has a plan that aims to limit global warming to 1.7C above pre-industrial levels by the end of the century, while also reducing emissions.
“It is not enough to focus only on mitigating the risks of climate disruption,” said Ruchir Sharma, a senior fellow at the World Resources Institute, a Washington-based think tank that promotes sustainable development.
In fact, we may not even be able to afford the energy needs of our children’s future. “
As global warming worsens, so will our energy dependence.
In fact, we may not even be able to afford the energy needs of our children’s future.
We’ll be in an even more perilous situation than we are now.”
While climate change does not need to be solved via technological solutions, some people are already seeing an impact on their lives.
In India, a city that has seen its population increase by more than 20 per cent since the 1970s, the city is struggling with a rapidly rising population.
In response to the warming, many homes have been converted into low- and medium-rise apartments, which has helped people avoid the rising cost of land, rents and utilities.
“The city is being flooded with demand, so the demand for affordable housing is a good thing,” said Rajesh Kaul, a consultant at the firm Kaul Consulting, which specialises in the design of high-rise housing projects in India.
“A few years ago, a single family home was worth around Rs 2 crore, and today it’s worth Rs 3 crore,” said Kaul.
Rajesh Koul, a retired engineer who has lived in New Delhi for more than 40 years, has found himself in the middle of a city in crisis. “
I am trying to work with the city to develop a way of getting these new people to come and live in the city.”
Rajesh Koul, a retired engineer who has lived in New Delhi for more than 40 years, has found himself in the middle of a city in crisis.
“People are becoming very aware of the issue,” he said.
“They have started moving in and they have seen the effects of rising temperatures on their health and their property.”
For Rajesh, who is not a politician, he