In an age when we can watch Netflix on demand and stream HBO shows on our TVs, the news that the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has determined that human-caused climate change is the most serious threat to our oceans is the latest sign that the world is entering uncharted waters.
This is not news, it is just the latest of many examples of the media’s continuing embrace of the same political narrative that has plagued our lives for decades: That humans are causing all the damage.
We can do nothing to stop it.
The new scientific findings, made public Wednesday by the U.S. National Oceanography Center, are one of the most startling news stories of the year.
And they are just the beginning.
Since 2007, the U,S.
government has been issuing annual reports, or reports, about sea level rise.
The report issued in February 2016 by the National Climate Assessment and the 2017 report, released by the NOAA, show that the sea level has risen by more than 11 feet, or about 4 meters, since 2007.
This increase is caused mostly by a combination of the buildup of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere, the melting of glaciers, and the melting and release of ice and other sea creatures.
And it has been happening even before we got here.
Scientists at NOAA, based in Bethesda, Md., estimate that sea levels have risen by about 2 feet in the past 300 years, mostly because of the melting, which began with the melting in Greenland.
And that is a long time ago.
What started as a trickle of warm water entering the oceans around the turn of the 20th century is now an almost continuous flood.
What happened to Greenland?
Greenland was once the home of the world’s most populated nation, the Netherlands, but in recent decades, its ice sheets have melted, and its population has been reduced to about 2 million.
When the ice sheets melted, they left behind a huge mass of water, known as the Greenland Ice Sheet, that is the largest ice sheet in the world.
The melting of the Greenland ice sheet caused the sea to rise about 2 to 3 feet, which is equivalent to about 6 to 7 inches, which, in the ocean, is about the width of a football field.
The rise was so big that it was visible to ships sailing to and from Europe.
The problem, however, is that Greenland is a relatively small island.
It is just a little over 500 square miles (1,200 square kilometers).
The rise of sea levels is caused by a lot of different things, but the biggest is the melting.
It’s also caused by the release of carbon dioxide from the burning of fossil fuels.
The CO2 that is released into the atmosphere is the main contributor to climate change, and CO2 has been warming the atmosphere ever since the industrial revolution.
What this means is that in a matter of years, it will cause sea levels to rise more than three to four feet above the sea floor.
But how big is that?
Well, a study published in 2016 by scientists at the University of Texas at Austin found that CO2 concentrations in the air, along with ocean temperatures, are directly correlated with sea level.
And the higher the sea levels rise, the more carbon dioxide will be in the oceans.
So the more CO2 we release, the higher sea levels will rise.
So what happens when the oceans become too salty?
The more carbon in the water, the greater the pressure on the land, causing it to sink, the researchers wrote in the study.
This sinking of the land and the ocean is called the Medieval Warm Period.
It lasted from about 1350 to about 1550 and was one of our planet’s greatest climate events.
But it didn’t end, and it isn’t over.
In the late 1700s, a major climate event happened.
During that time, the Earth experienced what was called the Little Ice Age, which lasted from 1750 to 1850.
This was a period of extreme cold, and as temperatures warmed, the oceans became warmer, and more carbon was added to the atmosphere.
The amount of CO2 in the planet’s atmosphere increased, and this made it possible for more CO 2 to accumulate in the Earth’s atmosphere.
It also made it easier for the Earth to store heat in the form of greenhouse gas.
The Little Ice Period is over.
We are in a new Ice Age.
We now have three or four Ice Ages in a row, and one of them is coming up next year.
So we are entering a new era of climate change.
What happens next?
A new study published this week by the United Nations Environment Programme and the National Center for Atmospheric Research has found that sea level is on track to rise an extra 7 to 10 feet by the end of this century.
But the report doesn’t say exactly how much this will rise, or where it will be.
Instead, the study says that it will likely be “moderate to high.”
This is because the amount of sea level that is going to rise