By Laura MillerThe truth about climate change was out there, in the open, but many scientists believed it wasn’t.
A new report from the World Economic Forum found that the overwhelming majority of leading scientists agreed that climate change posed a major threat to the world economy, society and the environment.
The study also found that 97% of leading experts believed that global warming was happening and that humans were largely to blame.
The report, released on Friday, also revealed that climate science is “in the process of changing dramatically” in the face of overwhelming evidence that climate scientists have been wrong about the nature and magnitude of climate change for decades.
“Climate change is a reality, and it is not a hypothetical possibility.” “
The report is the latest to highlight the challenges facing scientists as they struggle to come to terms with the magnitude and severity of the threat climate change poses to the planet. “
Climate change is a reality, and it is not a hypothetical possibility.”
The report is the latest to highlight the challenges facing scientists as they struggle to come to terms with the magnitude and severity of the threat climate change poses to the planet.
The findings come after a landmark UN report last year found that global temperature change has been causing unprecedented and widespread damage to ecosystems, causing unprecedented loss of biodiversity, and threatening to destabilise the world as a whole.
The UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change has also warned that there is a “near-certainty” that the planet is in for more extreme weather events and extreme weather phenomena, including more extreme droughts and wildfires, which it has said will cause more harm than good to people.
The new study, released Friday, comes as scientists are increasingly aware of the risks posed by climate change and the need to do more to address it.
In the report, the World Trade Organisation said it was “urgently” seeking a “global climate system framework” that could “reduce emissions of greenhouse gases and the effects of climate-related risks”.
It also called for a carbon tax, which is one of the most controversial aspects of the Paris Agreement.
However, the authors of the new report said the “complex, long-term effects of [climate change] and its impacts on the planet are still being underestimated and under-reported”.
The report said climate change, which has become “a global crisis”, was “the single most pressing global threat facing the global community”, and it called for “all countries and institutions involved in the development of a comprehensive climate system and the implementation of a policy agenda to take steps to mitigate and adapt to this threat”.
The researchers said they were “particularly troubled” by the lack of global coordination of the efforts of scientists working on climate change.
“This lack of cooperation and coordination has led to a failure of collective decision-making, which creates gaps and gaps in knowledge, making it difficult to effectively assess the global implications of the climate-impact risks posed in the coming years,” the report said.
It also said it would be “highly problematic” if the international community did not adopt the UN Framework Convention on Climate Action.
“Given that climate changes have already occurred, and we are already experiencing the impacts of climate variability, the failure to develop a coordinated and inclusive global approach to climate change will be extremely challenging,” it said.