In December this year, I wrote an article about how the extinction rate of UK animals was rising.
Since then, I have heard a lot of people complaining that they would prefer to see the extinction rates of species in the USA and Canada be as low as the UK.
The same thing is happening in many countries around the world, with a lot more people now saying they want to see extinction rates as low in the United States as in the US.
What do we know about the extinction and extinction rate in other countries?
I have been doing research into extinction rates in other parts of the world since 2004.
This research is now published in the Journal of the American Academy of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene, and I have looked at a wide range of sources to try to find out what the global population is like, as well as what is happening at different times.
The key is to look at a broad range of different countries to try and find out how the rate of extinction varies across countries.
In this article, I will focus on countries where the rates of extinction have been increasing for decades or centuries, such as the USA, China, and Australia.
For example, I looked at the extinction of a species in China and found that the rate was rising rapidly from the early 1900s, and had been steadily rising since 1950.
At the same time, the rate in Australia has been dropping, and it is currently at its lowest level ever recorded.
There are some exceptions to this general pattern, such for the Australian frog, which has been steadily increasing in extinction rates since the 1970s.
However, the extinction trends across countries are often similar to the global trend, and many species of animals have continued to increase in extinction in the same way over the past few decades.
The UK species extinction rates have also been increasing, with the rate going up by about 10% every year since 1980.
These trends have been driven by a combination of two factors.
First, the global CO 2 emissions have increased, and second, a number of environmental factors, such more extreme weather events, are affecting ecosystems in different ways, including changes in biodiversity and plant and animal diversity.
The CO 2 emitted by humans also has an impact on biodiversity, and in particular, the numbers of species that are being threatened.
In some countries, such the UK, there is no CO 2 emission, but the species that die from CO 2 have increased in extinction.
This is because the CO 2 is being released into the atmosphere.
Second, the UK’s population has increased in the last few decades, which may be partly due to immigration from China, which was a major CO 2 emitter.
There have also become a lot fewer UK species, due to changes in farming practices, and the loss of habitats.
There has been an increase in the numbers and diversity of different kinds of animals, such that they are now more diverse and have more different behaviours.
This has caused the UK to be hit by more CO 2 than other countries, and caused the extinction patterns in different parts of Australia.
What are the different species in extinction?
Some of the species are now being targeted for extinction because of habitat loss, climate change, and habitat loss from agriculture.
In many parts of North America, for example, there are more species of frogs, and a number are now listed as critically endangered.
This includes the northern blackcap, which is now considered to be in danger in the wild, and was listed as a threatened species in 2004.
The extinction of the blackcap is likely to be linked to habitat loss in North America due to farming and logging.
Other species in Australia are also being targeted because of land clearing.
For instance, the southern pied pipistrelle, which can be found in Australia’s north-west, is now endangered, and is not listed as endangered.
There is also a high rate of bird extinction in Australia, with more than 400 birds dying each year in Australia.
In the UK and Canada, there have also also been many species that have become extinct because of agriculture, such species as the red fox, black bear, and mink.
There was a great deal of concern about the decline of the red and grey fox, as they are considered pests in some parts of Europe, and they have also suffered habitat loss.
But the red, grey, and black foxes have also benefited from being able to graze on some of the habitats of native species.
There will be many more species affected by climate change as a result of greenhouse gas emissions, including many animals that have already become extinct due to habitat changes and climate change.
For many years, it was thought that climate change would make many of these species disappear, but we now know that climate has not played its full part.
Many species that would normally have disappeared, such in the case of the northern white-sided bat, have survived.
What is the impact of