Green energy or wilderness conservation? A modern climate crisis dilemma.

Green energy, a problem for the wilderness.

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Global sea level has risen 2.2mm in two months from Greenland’s melting ice.

2019 was one of the warmest summers on record, it was so warm that it helped trigger the loss of 600bn tons of ice from Greenland. So much ice that it was enough to raise the worlds sea levels by a whopping 2.2mm in just a couple months. A new study has found. The analysis of satellite data has shown

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Coronavirus – A global decrease in CO2 emissions

The coronavirus has had an enormous impact and has placed governments around the world under immense pressure. In terms of the climate, leading campaigners say that the current health crisis has reduced CO2 emissions far quicker than any other current active policy. The virus outbreak, which has killed more than 4,000 individuals an the current infected number stands at more

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Is new clean technology enough?

New technologies such as the carbon and hydrogen capture cannot be relied on to help the UK and other countries to meet its climate change targets. The Paris agreement to be carbon neutral by 2050 hopes that both technologies would help contribute to the reduction of emissions. However, the report’s authors say minsters should assume that carbon capture and storage

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Climate crisis, not climate change

The terms listed below are a means to ensure that we are being scientifically correct when talking about the current climate situation. “Climate emergency” or “climate crisis” to be used instead of “climate change”. Climate change doesn’t accurately reflect the seriousness of the situation. The word change seems to give it a natural feel to it and that the world

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Scientists say Australia wild fires are a glimpse of an apocalyptic future.

The fires that have swept parts of Australia are a near certain sign of what is to come if the globe’s temperature is allowed to rise to dangerous levels. Currently sitting at a global temperature of 1.1 degrees, these images display what a 3C world could look like. Richard Betts, professor of geography at Exeter University described the images seen

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