SDG17 - Partnerships for The Goals

Earth’s hottest day on record. July 3. July 4., July 5., July 6…

Get used to seeing this headline. On Monday, July 3. the world passed 17,01 degrees global average temperature, surpassing the August 2016 record of 16.92C. Tuesday, it climbed to 17,18, and Wednesday also leveled on 17,18. Thursday 17,23. Scientists lamented the climate crisis, accelerated by the El Niño weather pattern, the latest of which the United Nations’ World Meteorological Organization (WMO) warned this week had begun. The last major El Niño was in 2016- the hottest year on record – until now.

Following the hottest day on record, Rishi decides to cancel climate and biodiversity funding. Could we get any clearer sign that they really don’t care about anyone (apart from their cronies)?

— Prof Lisa Schipper 🌎 ✊ (@schipper_lisa) July 4, 2023

Southern Hemisphere is completely off the chart

Daily Sea Surface Temperature (even more scary as the sea functions as a magazine for heat and might pass a threshold or tipping point)

Global Sea Surface Temperature Anomaly keeps rapidly breaking new records.

We need to seriously consider the possibility that this warming spike will be worse than the 1997 and 2015 Super El Niños.

This will turn into record atmospheric heat soon.

— Leon Simons (@LeonSimons8) June 25, 2023

1 Comment

  1. Pingback: type beat

Send this to a friend