The abundance of heat-trapping greenhouse gases in the atmosphere once again reached a new record last year and there is no end in sight to the rising trend, according to a new report from the World Meteorological Organization (WMO).
Geneva, 8 November (WMO) - The ongoing El Niño event is expected to last at least until April 2024, influencing weather patterns and contributing to a further spike in temperatures both on land and in the ocean, according to a new Update from the World Meteorological Organization.
As the world warms at a faster rate than at any point in recorded history, human health is on the frontline.
A once-in-a-decade international research conference will discuss changes in the Earth’s climate system which will reverberate for centuries and even thousands of years, and which are impacting lives on a daily basis now.
The World Meteorological Organization (WMO) has issued its annual report on the incidence and hazards of sand and dust storms, as well as their impacts on society. It also takes a look at how climate change may potentially increase sand and dust storm hotspots.