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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.


Video Database

08th December 2014 |
On May 28, 2008, Adam LeWinter and Director Jeff Orlowski filmed a historic breakup at the Ilulissat Glacier in Western Greenland. The calving event lasted for 75 minutes and the glacier retreated a full mile across a calving face three miles wide. The height of the ice is about 3,000 feet, 300-400 feet above water and the rest below water.
08th December 2014 |
A new study led by NASA researchers shows that half-a-dozen key glaciers in the West Antarctic Ice Sheet are in irreversible decline. The melting of these sprawling icy giants will affect global sea levels in the centuries ahead.
16th October 2013 |
Climate change is one of the most highly cited culprits for the problem. Scientists have highlighted that winters now shorter than two decades ago across the regions with major moose populations and that could be having an affect. Longer fall and less snow in New Hampshire have also been said to have increased the population of winter ticks, which could also be having an influence on the moose populations.
12th September 2013 | Youtube
Video footage of melting glacier named Surprise in Denali National Park, Alaska, US. The glacier was named Surprise by members of the Harriman Alaska Expedition in 1899. The glacier is close to, but not part of, the College Fjord glaciers in Prince William Sound.