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The OSN Beats The Alarm Signaling
The Highest Alert For The Blue Planet

Geneva, 25 September - Climate change is devastating the seas and frozen regions of the Earth at such rapid pace as ever before, according to the latest scientific report of the United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), According to the BBC, experts point to rising world ocean levels, melting glaciers and migrating animal species - for human activity. With the loss of permanently frozen earth as a result of global warming, there is a risk that even more carbon dioxide will enter the atmosphere. 

However, a severe and urgent limitation of its emissions can avoid worst-case scenarios, according to the IPCC special report in question, which is the third in the past 12 months. These phenomena have a negative effect on almost every living being on the planet. "The blue planet is in serious danger right now and is being blamed on many sides by our fault," said Jean-Pierre Gattuso, a major author of the study. 

Scientists are "virtually certain" that the world ocean has been warming continuously since 1970. Waters have gained more than 90 percent of the extra heat generated by humans over the past decades, and this rate has doubled since 1993. Compared to the previous decade. Where sea levels once increased mainly due to thermal expansion, this is currently due to the melting of ice in Greenland and Antarctica according to the IPCC. Due to warming, the loss of the Antarctic continental glacier massif has tripled in 2007 - 2016  

Greenland experienced a doubling of the loss of glaciers during the same period. Scientists expect this phenomenon to continue throughout the 21st century. Glaciers in areas such as the tropical Andes, central Europe, and northern Asia, scientists predict, will lose 80 percent of their mass by 2100 due to high carbon dioxide emissions, with serious consequences for millions of people.The new report also says that global sea levels may rise by 1.1 meters in the worst case scenario by 2100. This will cause widespread problems for low-lying coastal settlements with a population of 700 million. 

Some island states are likely to be uninhabitable after 2100, experts say, according to which the possibility of a safe relocation of the population should be considered already. The world's millions of capitals face the threat, including New York, Buenos Aires, Istanbul, Lagos, Shanghai, Mumbai, and Jakarta. 

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