Sixteen scientists from across the globe gathered in New York City on Saturday to mark the anniversary of the publication of a groundbreaking new article in the scientific journal Nature that will bring together all of the teams that have worked to date to build the largest, most comprehensive archive of human-made carbon dioxide ever collected.
The collaboration of over 3,000 scientists and academics is led by the University of California, Berkeley, and will span more than one year.
The journal will be named after the late Richard Lindzen, the first to report the presence of CO2 in the atmosphere.
It will be published in the journal Nature on October 11, but the event was held in collaboration with a consortium of universities around the world, including a team led by Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh.
This week’s event included the announcement that the United Nations Climate Change Conference, which has been held since the end of 2015, will be taking place in Paris this year.
In addition to the conference, other notable events include the first annual International Day of Scientists, the International Day for Clean Energy, the World Conference on Climate and the United Nation’s International Day on Climate.
“I am thrilled to be joining the many scientists, engineers, artists, and academics who will converge on New York on October 10 to celebrate a remarkable milestone in the history of the planet,” said John F. Williams, chair of the university’s department of chemistry.
“This year, I will lead a panel discussion on the science of the atmosphere and how we can mitigate climate change in the 21st century.”
Williams is joined by three other Nobel Laureates, including Nobel Laureate Lawrence Krauss, who will be speaking.
The day also featured the unveiling of the new “Biodiversity of Climate Change” report, which will be presented at the conference and will include contributions from all over the world.
The report, produced by the Carnegie Institution for Science in collaboration to the World Resources Institute, looks at how the global climate system is changing.
It is the first comprehensive assessment of the extent of human impacts on the climate system and its effects.
The authors of the report are from more than a dozen countries and organizations.
“We are proud to celebrate the global collaboration of scientists, policy makers, and policy-makers to build a world in which all people have the right to live free of CO 2 ,” said Bill McKibben, co-founder of 350.org.
“What we have here is a wealth of evidence showing that humans are not only causing our planet’s warming but also contributing to its catastrophic and irreversible effects. “
A great team of scientists and engineers have assembled this archive to bring the climate of our planet to light,” said McKibbe, who is also a co-chair of the Climate Leadership Council.
“What we have here is a wealth of evidence showing that humans are not only causing our planet’s warming but also contributing to its catastrophic and irreversible effects.
We need to act now to reverse our damage, stop the dangerous pollution and build a brighter future for our children.”
The Climate Leadership Center is part of the World Climate Change Solutions Network, an international effort to make the world a better place for all by cutting carbon emissions.
“These scientists are a powerful voice for a brighter planet, and the UN Climate Summit is a great opportunity to show our world that we are here to help.
We are here for you,” said Bill Hare, president of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).
“The work we do now to protect our planet from the threat of climate change is not only possible, but crucial.
It’s a critical moment to accelerate this process to avert the worst impacts of climate disruption.”
The climate impact is caused by the burning of fossil fuels, which cause a rise in greenhouse gases in the Earth’s atmosphere.
While the atmosphere is already warmer than it has been in decades, there is a limit to how much warming we can tolerate.
The current pace of climate action is likely to lead to some degree of global cooling by 2100.
The IPCC has predicted that the warming we have already experienced will reach levels that are out of the range of what humans have been able to produce.
This is a major concern for humanity, especially in light of the fact that CO2 emissions are expected to grow rapidly and continue to cause global warming, even with the limits of the mitigation measures put in place by governments.
The climate impacts of CO and other greenhouse gases have been well-studied.
In 2010, the United States government estimated that it could take as much as four times as many years to reach the Paris climate goal of limiting global temperature rise to 2 degrees Celsius (3.6 degrees Fahrenheit).
In contrast, a recent study by the National Center for Atmospheric Research estimated that the current rate of emissions would increase CO2 levels by an average of 2.6 percent per year by 2050.
In the past, climate scientists have