There is broad-based agreement within the scientific community that global climate change is real. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, and therefore the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration concur that global climate change is indeed occurring and is nearly certainly thanks to act . Even small increases in Earth’s temperature caused by global climate change can have severe effects. The earth’s average temperature has gone up 1.4° F over the past century and is predicted to raise the maximum amount as 11.5° F over subsequent . Which may not appear to be tons, but the typical temperature during the last glacial period was about 4º F less than it's today. The first explanation for global climate change is that the burning of fossil fuels, like oil and coal, which emits greenhouse gases into the atmosphere primarily CO2. Other human activities, like agriculture and deforestation, also contribute to the proliferation of greenhouse gases that cause global climate change. While consensus among nearly all scientists, scientific organizations, and governments is that global climate change is occurring and is caused by act, alittle minority of voices questions the validity of such assertions and prefers to cast doubt on the preponderance of evidence. Global climate change deniers often claim that recent changes attributed to act are often seen as a part of the natural variations in Earth’s climate and temperature, which it's difficult or impossible to determine an immediate connection between global climate change and any single weather event, like a hurricane. While the latter is usually true, decades of knowledge and analysis support the truth of climate change and the human think about this process. In any case, economists agree that acting to scale back fuel emissions would be far less costly than handling the results of not doing so.  

High Impact List of Articles

Relevant Topics in Medical