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The ongoing rise in greenhouse gas emissions may trigger a rapid, irreversible collapse in an Antarctic ice sheet the size of Mexico, with potentially catastrophic consequences, a study published last week in the journal Nature found.
Extreme temperatures linked to climate change can be expected to cause a significant increase in the number of premature deaths, according to a report released Monday by the Obama administration.
A new report nearly doubles previous predictions for sea level rise if global emissions continue unabated, portending a doomsday scenario for many of the world’s coastal cities.

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News of Climate Change


30.06.2015 16:45:00 | EcoWatch
The glaciers of Alaska are melting and retreating: the chief cause is climate change and the loss of ice is unlikely to slow, according to a new study by U.S. scientists.

03.06.2015 16:13:00 | Daily News Egypt
Egypt is vulnerable to, and will be disproportionally hit by, the effects of climate change, especially rising sea levels, an academic and governmental panel agreed at Cairo Climate Talks Tuesday evening. Hosted at the Greek Campus in Downtown, the speakers warned that as Egypt’s population and business cling to seas and rivers, rising sea levels poses a threat to food security, water, and population displacement.

23.05.2015 16:32:00 | National Monitor
Bad news for the climate came again this week as a group of scientists examined satellite data to show just how quickly the ice cover on the Antarctic continent is melting. According to the BBC, glaciers on the Antarctic Peninsula had been relatively stable up until a critical turning point in 2009.

22.05.2015 06:07:00 | ABC News
Antarctic glaciers emptying into the Bellinghausen Sea all suddenly started melting around 2009. Scientists warn the sea level rise could be dramatic.

22.05.2015 05:17:00 | NBC News
The pace of climate change in Antarctica can now be measured in dog years. Several massive glaciers in the southern Antarctic Peninsula suddenly started to crumble in 2009, a new study reported Thursday (May 21) in the journal Science.

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