The global warming threat is intensifying.
Climate change is expected to drive more extreme weather events, more intense droughts, more heat waves and more wildfires.
And the damage from extreme weather, such as the California wildfires, is already increasing.
Here are some things you need to know about this and other recent climate change news.
• The U, U.K., France, Germany and other major industrialized nations are warming faster than ever before.
This could affect the U.s. and Europe more.
For example, the United Kingdom is projected to warm by 2.4 degrees Celsius (4.2 degrees Fahrenheit) in the 21st century compared with the 20th century.
France is projected by 4.5 degrees Celsius or more in the same time period.
The U-K., for example, is expected by 6.7 degrees Celsius, compared with 4.6 degrees Celsius for France.
In fact, it could be warmer than any other industrialized country by 2045.
That’s because of climate change’s “natural variability,” which scientists call the amount of variability in weather and climate that happens naturally over time.
This variability is largely driven by the interaction of a wide variety of natural factors, including the atmosphere, ocean and land, and the Sun.
• Heat waves have become more frequent, with more extreme heat waves now occurring.
Heat waves now occur more frequently and last longer in Europe, North America and Australia.
In the U-S., heat waves are expected to occur more often and last more than ever, according to a report from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
• Global warming is making the United States more vulnerable to drought and flooding.
Climate changes are likely to increase rainfall, which is needed for crop production.
This will also increase the risk of wildfires and other extreme weather.
• There is no global consensus about what the U’s carbon dioxide concentration should be in the atmosphere.
But experts have long assumed that it should not be more than 450 parts per million (ppm), which is about half what it is today.
But scientists are beginning to question that assumption.
A recent study by researchers at the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution and others found that concentrations of carbon dioxide are rising at a rate that is at least twice the rate predicted by climate models.
This is raising the question of how much of the rise in carbon dioxide could be due to humans and how much is caused by natural variability.
• Climate change can exacerbate severe weather events.
In some places, such a wildfire could cause significant damage and damage to infrastructure, according the American Meteorological Society.
But if you live in one of the most developed nations, and are located in the West, your home could be significantly damaged by a wildfire.
In Florida, wildfires in the Sunshine State have already destroyed over 300 homes, according a new report by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission.
• A global warming slowdown will worsen extreme weather and wildfire conditions in many regions.
Climate scientists have long predicted that global warming will cause some of the worst extreme weather in the world, such an drought and wildfire.
But the slow pace of climate warming and climate change itself is likely to cause these conditions to worsen.
• Other parts of the U., such as California, have experienced extreme weather before, such in the 1990s.
But global warming could worsen this already-damaging trend.
The National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Service in May said that extreme heat events have been occurring in parts of California since 1979.
A major reason for this, researchers said, is the warming of the oceans, which are absorbing more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere than the atmosphere can absorb.
Scientists say this means that some parts of Southern California, including Los Angeles and the San Gabriel Mountains, are experiencing more extreme and longer-lasting heat waves than ever.