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  • Global warming is escalating average temperatures across the world and triggering extreme weather events.
  • Similarly, a new study revealed that temperatures of the Earth’s upper atmosphere are cooling.
  • These deviations might have a consequence on both climate and aeroplane technology.

In some ways, this query repeats another by climate change sceptics: If global warming is happening, why is it colder in some places than earlier years? For one thing, weather and seasons are still occurring.

Equally, colder weather in some areas is contradicted with hotter temperatures in other places, and research suggests that global warming might be discharging surrounded cold air.


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In a newspaper issued in the peer-reviewed journal Environment, scientist Robert Walker has prophesied that the unrelieved deforestation will demolish the Amazon rainforests by 2064 and the green protection will be wiped away from its existence.

According to the newspaper, the rise of drought-based tree mortality is the main concern. It will twig from the synergies of fire and deforestation.

The deviations in the regional hydroclimate are said to impact the Amazon rainforest. The droughts are destroying off the vulnerable tree species of the rainforest.

According to the newspaper, the disaster will be worse than our imagination because of the necessity of the local community on the Amazon rainforest for water. …


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In a background of climate change, it identifies 10 events that observed thousands of lives lost and major insurance costs.

Six of the events happened in Asia, with floods in China and India triggering damage of more than $40bn.

In the US, highest hurricanes and wildfires instigated some $60bn in losses.

2021 will be cooler but still in top six warmest Have countries kept their climate change promises? Warmer winters linked to increased drowning risk

Although the world has been stressed to get to clutches with the coronavirus pandemic, millions of people have also had to deal with the effects of life-threatening weather events.

An unusually rainy monsoon season was related to some of the most harmful storms in Asia, where some of the major losses were. …


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In a background of climate change, it identifies 10 events that observed thousands of lives lost and major insurance costs.

Six of the events happened in Asia, with floods in China and India triggering damage of more than $40bn.

In the US, highest hurricanes and wildfires instigated some $60bn in losses.

2021 will be cooler but still in the top six warmest Have countries kept their climate change promises? Warmer winters linked to increased drowning risk

Although the world has been stressed to get to clutches with the coronavirus pandemic, millions of people have also had to deal with the effects of life-threatening weather events. …


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“In the aspect of indecision, coral reefs will disappear soon,” said Leticia Carvalho, head of UNEP’s Marine and Freshwater Branch.

“People must act with evidence-based perseverance, determination and innovation to change the path for this ecosystem, which is the canary in the coal mine for climate’s effect on oceans before it’s too late,” she added.

They also shield coastlines from erosions from waves and storms, sink carbon and nitrogen, and help recycle nutrients.

“Their damage would have overwhelming consequences not only for marine life but also for over a billion people globally who benefit directly or indirectly from them,” it said. …


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A comparative analysis of coal and renewable energy coverage across the five countries in this study yielded some interesting similarities and differences that will be further explored in this section. We will first discuss the three prominent thematic trends seen in reporting, and then move on to examine two trends in journalistic practices, before ending by discussing significant outliers and best practices observed.

Each of the countries in our study-the five “tiger cub” countries of Indonesia, Thailand, Vietnam, Malaysia, and the Philippines-has a unique media landscape with different challenges and opportunities for energy reporting.

Trends in Energy Framing


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A sophisticated submerged dam system has for the first time prevented Venice from flooding. But the future of Venice lies among the fragile habitats of its Lagoon, threatened by man and climate change.

Welcome to our Climate Blog! This week, we’d like to introduce Marco Ranocchiaria freelance journalist.

The waterbus makes its way through calm waters reflecting a vast and bright autumn sky. Just a few people get off the ferry at Ca’ Roman, a small protected strip of land nestled at the entrance of the Venetian Lagoon. …


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Everyone here feels these effects, as nine million Egyptians suffer from chest allergies and asthma, one-sixth of them are children, according to the Egyptian Thoracic Society.

Welcome to our Climate Blog! This week, we’d like to introduce, a freelance journalist from Egypt who has been reporting on the city’s biggest crisis — air pollution.

Good morning,

I am Rahma, writing from Cairo, where the daily cough has been a part of life well before COVID-19.

This isn’t just me saying it, last week the results of a 10-year study researching air pollution were released, with alarming results.

With more than a 1,000 scientists from 23 countries analyzing environmental challenges across the Mediterranean, they argued that the combination of weak vehicle emissions standards, dust, a lack of public transport and ever-increasing traffic emissions are causing alarmingly high levels of ozone and fine particle pollution. …


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Tea farmers in the Asian country have long enjoyed a very stable and predictable climate, but as global warming and Covid-19 upends that equilibrium, they respond with new ways to farm and sell their products.

In Japan, spring is heralded as a time of new beginnings and opportunities. Tea farmers especially look forward to the spring harvest, the most exciting time of the year. But for Hiroki Aka, the love for farming lasts all year round.

“I feel the autumn harvest is equally important,” the tea farmer from d: matcha Kyoto shares, as we drive through the region’s winding roads. Almost 60% of the tea fields he manages are currently farmed with organic methods. “The quality of the leaves harvested in spring is heavily dependent on the way the trees are cut in autumn. Summer is the time to look out for pests, which especially love our organic tea trees. In winter, on the other hand, there is the worry of frost. …


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Brazil vows Biden won’t change environmental policy. The number of fires in the Amazon this October was more than twice as many as last year.

Welcome to our Climate Blog! This week, we’d like to introduce, a young science journalist from Brazil and a Board member of the Brazilian Network of Science Journalists and Communicators as she shares the latest update from the Burning Kingdom of Bolsonaro

Olá a todos e todas!

This is Meghie writing from long coronavirus confinement in São Paulo, Brazil. With more than 160,000 COVID-19 deaths, we are second only to the USA, and confinement still makes a lot of sense to me (though not to our president). …

About

Zulker Naeen

South Asia Fellow at Climate Tracker

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