The Earth’s vital signs are rapidly deteriorating, says a new report released by 14,000 scientists and 1,990 jurisdictions in 34 countries. The warning about our planet is serious, the professionals were sincere in the last update, which is a real catastrophe.
“We are approaching or have already crossed inflection points associated with critical parts of the Earth system. These include, however, West Antarctic and Greenland ice sheets, warm-water coral reefs and the Amazon rainforest,” the researchers wrote.
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“Given these alarming developments, we need short, frequent and easily accessible updates on the climate emergency.” In 2019, a report in the journal BioScience was already giving signs that the Earth’s vital signs are stopping as we face a serious climate crisis.
Two years later, things haven’t gotten any better. “Especially worrisome is the increase in climate-related disasters, including the 2019-20 Australian megaphyrs. Furthermore, the fact that three main greenhouse gases – carbon dioxide, methane and nitrous oxide – set records for atmospheric concentration in 2020 and again in 2021”. The information was revealed by the University of Sydney ecologist Thomas Newsome, that is, it has foundation and research.
“This happened despite the changes during the COVID-19 pandemic,” he concluded. In this new report, those involved have added 2,800 names of scientists to the growing collective, where 1,990 jurisdictions have formally declared a climate emergency, providing policy approaches to human-caused harm.
Believe it or not, scientists have been raving about climate change since the 1960s, and from the 1980s onwards they offered ‘solutions in different ways’. With that, they intended to prevent the Earth signals from decreasing, but it seems that the situation is getting out of control.
“We suggest an urgent need for transformative change to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Thus, more broadly, the human overexploitation of the planet,” said University of Sydney ecologist Thomas Newsome.
“There are still opportunities to shift pandemic-related monetary support measures into climate-friendly activities. It is encouraging to see fossil fuel divestment and fossil fuel subsidies improving by record.”
The new report is in line with the latest by the International Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), which also shows alarming data. The expectation, therefore, is that there will be sufficient political will to ensure that such measures are not limited to theory.
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