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Which space weather events are making headlines?

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When you look at the weather on Earth, it’s hard to escape the notion that we live in an age of global warming.

But we’re not talking about the kind of climate change that has been going on for centuries.

Instead, our weather is changing in ways that are unpredictable.

As the planet warms, the weather in many parts of the globe is changing as well.

Here’s what to know about weather changes.

1.

The Arctic, Antarctica and Greenland are melting, as the result of global climate change.

The northern and southern hemispheres are warming faster than anywhere else.

In the southern hemisphere, the Arctic has warmed at an average rate of 3.7 degrees Celsius per century, and the northern hemisphere at an annual rate of 0.3 degrees Celsius.

This is expected to continue for decades to come.

The melting Arctic is one of the biggest reasons why the world is currently experiencing so much ice in the Arctic.

The sea level is rising, and this could be devastating to the people living there.

The Southern Ocean is melting faster than ever, and that is causing massive storm surges and coastal flooding.

Sea levels are expected to rise by more than 2 meters (8 feet) in the next 50 years, and sea level rise is predicted to make the sea levels in the Southern Hemisphere much higher than anywhere in the world.

As a result, the ice cover in the northern latitudes of the Northern Hemisphere is expected in a few decades to increase dramatically, to be at least 1.5 meters (5 feet) by the end of the century.

And the melting ice is not just affecting the northern poles of the planet.

There is already enough sea level rising in the Greenland ice sheet to raise sea levels there by more that 10 meters (33 feet).

It is not clear what will happen if this melting ice sheet is not stopped in the coming decades.

2.

The Antarctic ice sheet, also known as the Southern Ocean, is melting at an unprecedented rate.

The meltwater in the Antarctic is warming the surrounding water at rates that are about twice the melting rate of the sea.

That is, it is melting more water than the oceans absorb and is also warming the water underneath it.

It is a significant concern for the region.

Antarctic sea level has been rising faster than the rest of the world for at least the last few decades, and it is expected that the rate of increase will continue for years to come, especially in the region around Antarctica.

At the same time, scientists are predicting that Antarctic sea levels are about to rise even faster than previously thought.

At a time when climate scientists are looking to the future, this is a big concern.

3.

The tropics are melting faster, too.

The atmosphere around the tropics is warming faster and faster.

This heat is causing the oceans around the tropical poles to warm faster than they did over the past few decades.

That means that the oceans will continue to warm even more as the planet continues to warm.

The warming will cause the seas around the poles to rise faster than their land counterparts, which could have catastrophic consequences.

In addition to that, the warming of the oceans has already led to the creation of super typhoons in the Caribbean and eastern Pacific, which can cause flooding in many countries.

It’s hard not to think that sea level will rise by 10 meters by the time the tropical storm season is over.

In fact, the ocean could rise to the height of the Hoover Dam in the US by the summer of 2050.

4.

We are already seeing more extreme weather events.

In 2017, scientists announced that a large-scale storm system, which had not previously been seen, was currently churning through the Caribbean.

That storm had caused major flooding and damage to parts of Europe and North America.

In 2018, a massive storm system that had never before been seen was making landfall in the UK.

It has now caused more than 200 deaths and over a million homes to be destroyed.

Other large-event events are expected in the future.

5.

The world is becoming more crowded.

The number of people living in a country has increased by about 100 million people since the mid-20th century.

While that has had a positive impact on the quality of life, it has also resulted in an increase in the number of deaths, and also an increase of greenhouse gas emissions.

These trends have led to an increase, in some countries, of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere, as well as an increase and a doubling of global temperature.

As we get closer to the end-of-the-century, the number and type of extreme weather will likely become more and more extreme.

Here are some of the events that are currently taking place.

Heat waves, storms and flooding are already on the rise.

There will be even more extreme heat waves, with even more heavy rain, flooding and landslides expected over the next few decades as the world warms.

The hottest weather in the past century was in India, where temperatures in the lower 40s