The future of climate change is in the balance, but scientists are starting to get really good, new data shows.
The International Climate Science Coalition has released a study showing that the world is already seeing a decline in the rate of warming that scientists expect over the next century.
In its report, the ICSC said that the rate at which warming has increased is dropping and is now below 1.5 degrees Celsius, which would be considered to be catastrophic.
In the report, scientists say that the slowdown in warming since the 1950s is due to more efficient climate feedbacks and reduced greenhouse gas emissions.
The ICSI report is the latest in a string of studies that have found the world has been slowing down in its warming pace and that it is likely that the planet will not see another global cooling for another 100 years.
While the warming has slowed down, the world hasn’t really been hit with the same devastating effects that the global warming has.
The effects have been more mild, with the oceans and vegetation not getting damaged and the land being able to recover from more intense weather.
The effects have largely been mitigated by the large amount of ice and snow covering the globe.
However, this is not enough to mitigate the warming that has been occurring.
It is now expected that the warming rate will continue to increase in the future.
The new study by the IHS said that this was due to two factors:The first is that CO2 levels are increasing faster than the global temperature and the Earth’s climate has shifted to a state that has a warmer climate than the past.
The second is that the ocean is absorbing more heat from the atmosphere and the oceans are getting hotter.
Scientists say that if the trend continues, the rate and magnitude of warming will increase dramatically.
“We are going to see some pretty catastrophic things that we cannot even begin to predict,” said the ICA’s executive director, Jim Ryding.
The study says that the number of days per year that the Earth experiences its warmest period will increase from around 3.5 to 7, according to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).
That could mean that we could be seeing more extreme weather, such as extreme heat, drought and floods.
The report also said that we are already seeing the effects of climate variability in the Arctic and Greenland, which could lead to sea level rise.
The global average temperature is expected to rise by about 1 degree Celsius (1.7 degrees Fahrenheit) by the end of this century, which is more than 2 degrees Fahrenheit (1 degree Celsius) higher than scientists had predicted.
The warming is already causing major changes to ecosystems, with changes in species that are dependent on heat.
For the first time in the last 100 years, the Antarctic is seeing a significant increase in sea level, the report said.
Scientists say that there is a 1 to 2 centimeters (0.8 to 2.2 inches) difference between the highest and lowest sea levels that has occurred in the past century.
The changes in ocean currents are also causing large changes to weather patterns around the world, the study said.
It said that there could be more frequent flooding events, droughts and even extreme weather events as a result.
Some scientists are concerned that climate change could lead the world to an even bigger increase in extreme weather.
“It could be that there will be more of these extreme weather occurrences in the world,” said Mike Rieger, director of the Climate Institute at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
“But the fact is, we are still in the early stages of this.
We need to continue to be careful.”
The ICA released its report this week as part of a series of reports on the impact of climate policy on climate change, called the IHC Report on Climate Policy.