The global warming that has been unfolding since mid-2015 has already been having an effect on global climate.
But the consequences of the change are far from finished.
As scientists are now beginning to see more Arctic ice melting, there is an emerging consensus among experts that global warming is not going to stop anytime soon.
The International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) recently released a new global assessment of Arctic ice conditions.
Its report showed that the region’s melt season is now longer and longer.
It is not just that the melt season has shortened in the Arctic, but that it has also shortened by a factor of two, as well.
That means the area’s ice cover is being reduced by at least 40 percent.
The IUCN report says that the loss of ice in the area of the Bering Strait, the Strait of Juan de Fuca, the Barents Sea, and the Chukchi Sea could affect the amount of water flowing into the North Atlantic and potentially threaten the health of marine mammals.
The loss of sea ice is one of the greatest threats to human life in the world, the report said.
The loss of Arctic sea ice could also have a major impact on the Arctic Ocean, according to the IUCn report.
A sea ice loss of one meter in the summer of 2018 would have a significant impact on sea surface temperature.
As the ice retreats, the surface of the water becomes more salty, and more heat is trapped there.
This would increase the likelihood of more intense storms.
In the Arctic’s Beaufort Sea, the ice is already melting.
The International Committee of the Red Cross has warned of the potential for a “drought of biblical proportions” in this part of the world.
It has issued an advisory for the world to prepare for a worst-case scenario.
The effects of melting ice in this region are already being felt, with devastating effects on sea life and fisheries.
The Atlantic Ocean is expected to become a desert by the end of this century.
The Beaufort and Kara seas, for example, are already shrinking by two to three meters per year.
As the ice melts, sea water travels through the water column faster, and is transported deeper.
This could affect fish, as it is thought that saltier water can help to hold saltier seawater in place.
The warmer water that is transported through the ice also causes the freezing point of seawater to rise.
This also has a negative effect on fish, with the fish that can survive the increased temperature in these areas freezing faster and melting more quickly.
The Atlantic Ocean, which is one-third of the globe’s surface, is expected by 2100 to be one-quarter full.
It already contains two-thirds of the Earth’s fresh water and is expected continue to be so by 2100.
This has already created the potential to create huge problems for fisheries and ecosystems, according the IUPAC.
The ice melt in the Beaufort is already threatening the food chain.
The IUC, which has the highest global influence on fisheries and fisheries policy, has warned that the disappearance of Arctic Sea ice will make it even harder for fisheries to catch fish and other wildlife.
In a report released earlier this month, the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA) warned that a loss of this ice will result in a “potentially disastrous increase in global greenhouse gas emissions.”
In the report, IASA said the loss would also lead to “unprecedented risks to ocean health and the sustainability of coastal ecosystems.”
The IEA said the effects of climate change could also hit the economy in different ways.
In the long term, the economic impact of climate damage could be even more severe than the damage that would come from sea ice melt, according an analysis published in The Economist earlier this year.
The implications of a loss in Arctic sea-ice could also extend beyond the Arctic region.
The effect on sea ice, the IEA added, could have implications for the health and wellbeing of people around the world and even affect the way in which they interact with one another.
The impact of a melt season could also be felt by people living in coastal areas and coastal communities.
For instance, the effects could have an impact on coastal communities that are often located at or near sea level, such as coastal cities and fishing communities.
The melting season could affect coastal communities in other ways as well, including by increasing sea levels.
There are several ways that the Arctic could change.
The effects of sea-level rise could also spread to land, with a decrease in the amount that people are able to build homes and infrastructure on land.
In addition, as the ice melt progresses, the melting season would likely accelerate.
As sea levels rise, this could mean that coastal areas could become inundated by more water, which could lead to more flooding.
Climate change could be especially dangerous for coastal areas.
As temperatures rise and