How to protect your biosphere from global warming

The world’s oceans are warming rapidly.

The oceans are getting warmer, but the rate is not fast enough to reverse the changes.

The world has a problem.

If the oceans get hotter and the land-based ecosystems in them start to fail, the world could go into a biosphere collapse, according to a report released Tuesday by the United Nations’ Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).

The report also warns that the rate of warming is not enough to slow global warming.

The report, which analyzed global sea levels from 1900 to 2100, said that, in fact, the rate at which the oceans are rising and the global land-cover is being eroded is accelerating and is already the fastest rate of sea-level rise seen since the last ice age.

It warns that this is happening because the oceans have already warmed by a much greater amount than any other rate of change since the end of the last Ice Age, which began around 10,000 years ago.

And it points out that this accelerated rate of global warming has already contributed to a series of natural and human-caused catastrophic events that have led to the loss of large swathes of coastal and inland coastal areas.

In the most severe cases, the report said, the oceans will not be able to absorb enough CO 2 to keep the Earth from reaching the 2C temperature limit of global climate change.

And the report says that even if we could halt the rate-increasing rate of climate change, the planet’s ecosystems will not recover.

And in many parts of the world, these ecosystems are already dying.

“We have already seen the effects of climate-driven loss of coastal habitat, the collapse of sea levels, and the degradation of many ecosystems that are important to human life, including coral reefs and sea grasses,” said Marc Pielke, director of the Climate Adaptation Program at the Pielkes Center for Ocean Solutions at the University of California, Irvine.

“The most catastrophic and most catastrophic loss of habitats and biodiversity is occurring in tropical areas, in which a lot of the ecosystems are found.

And as the oceans warm and the planet warms, these species will disappear, and that will accelerate global warming.”

The report was released as scientists across the world prepare for a meeting in Paris in December to try to come up with a new way to slow the rate and stop the global warming caused by carbon emissions.

This is not the first time the IPCC has warned that a global catastrophe is about to occur.

Earlier this year, the IPCC issued a report that predicted that, unless drastic changes are made, the Earth will enter a “critical transition” in about 30 years, which will cause “catastrophic and irreversible” changes to the climate.

The Intergovernmental Committee on Climate Research has issued a similar warning in the past.

The IPCC said that the “temperature threshold for irreversible change” is about 2.6 degrees Celsius above preindustrial levels.

The temperature rise has been slower in recent years than some previous predictions, but that does not mean it will be slower this year.

“Although the IPCC anticipates a slower rate of increase in the rate, the risk is still too high to be discounted,” said the IPCC report.

The most recent assessment from the Intergovernmental Commission on Climate Sciences, the UN body that produces the climate report, said it is too early to say what the impact of a global warming crisis will be.

But it said that “in general, the warming of the Earth and its environment has accelerated and will continue to accelerate, and will pose a high probability of global catastrophe and of mass extinctions of major species, particularly those species with a large range.”

The IPCC report also pointed out that many of the species that are now listed as threatened by climate change have already gone extinct.

“Because of the speed and rapidity of warming, many species are at risk of extinction,” the report read.

“In addition, many of these species have been highly resilient to changes in climate and have evolved to cope with them, and so their species are well placed to survive the changes and will adapt to them.

This includes species with small ranges, such as some of the birds, turtles and fish that are considered most vulnerable to the effects.”

The study said that it was not possible to say just how many species of plants and animals are now considered endangered, because many of those that are threatened are in places that have not been surveyed in the last century.

But the report noted that the number of species threatened in the world has increased by 50 percent in the 10 years since the report was published, and is expected to continue to grow.

“More than 90 percent of species at risk are in the oceans, but more than half of them are found in tropical and subtropical regions,” the IPCC said.

“This indicates that, over the next two decades, some species could become more vulnerable, while others could become less so.”

The UN agency warned that “global biodiversity is