Climate change is surprising us each year with rising temperatures and has been breaking heat records for three consecutive years now.
From 2014 till the present time, experts announce each year the dawn of the hottest year ever to be recorded, just to be topped by the following one.
2017 is expected to be even warmer and is raising anticipation towards its effect on the global ecology.
This phenomenon can be seen by some as a promising atmosphere for social outdoor activity that will result in a higher consumer rate, but for environmentalist the trend indicates a much more severe outcome.
Last year, dryness and temperatures resulted in massive wildfire to break out in the forests of Alberta in Canada, taking a leaping share of $3.58 billion from taxpayer’s money to curb and limit the disastrous damages.
Scientist have been for decades warning and urging governments to take notice of the melting Arctic, increasing sea levels and running the crucial wild life of the region.
Negative externalities from the global warming have been ravaging the structure and atmosphere of our planet, rendering a variety of life forms extinct and endangering the survival of our race.
Global powers have met in Paris to address the global changes that resulted from this environmental phenomenon, taking responsibility by the man-made factors that added to the worsening situation and finding common ground on framework designed to limit the damages.
Scientists at several institutions and agencies have been analyzing the temperatures in the pre-industrial phase of civilization and comparing it with now, attempting to find means to determine all causes and solutions to curb the trend.
In a report of the CBC, a spokesman from the World Meteorological Organization (WMO) Claire Nullis told the channel: “We need to bear in mind that the [UN’s] Paris climate change agreement commits us to keeping temperatures well below two degrees Celsius above the pre-industrial era. We are already halfway there and this is indeed very worrying”