The world will look different by the end of the century, according to a report from the United Nations that forecasts the global population to rise to 10.5 billion by 2100, as temperatures rise and crop yields decline.
The UN report, “What will the World Look Like by 2100?”, is the most comprehensive assessment of human-induced climate change to date.
It says a warmer climate will push more people into the tropics and more tropical areas into the poles, which will further intensify droughts and other extreme weather.
The report is based on an analysis of data collected by the United Nation’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, the World Meteorological Organization, the United States Geological Survey and other agencies around the world.
The report says there is evidence that the climate could become more extreme by 2100.
It also suggests that more extreme weather could occur in the western United States, the Middle East and Australia.
But the report says the global average temperature will not rise by more than a degree Celsius, the difference between the hottest years in the past and the hottest on record.
The climate is expected to stay relatively stable, it said.
“We don’t see a trend towards a rise in temperatures.
It is a steady decline.
The average increase in temperature will be about 2.5 degrees Celsius,” said lead author Michael Klotzbach of the University of Colorado.”
The world will continue to warm and the world will remain more habitable.
That is the point of the report.”
While the average temperature in the United Kingdom, the US, the Netherlands, Canada and France will rise by about 0.5 degree Celsius by 2100 compared to pre-industrial times, the global warming could not happen at the same rate in other parts of the world, the report said.
The average temperature across the world is expected not to rise by 0.1 degrees Celsius, but it could increase by 1.2 degrees Celsius by the middle of the 21st century, said Klotbach.
That means the average global temperature could rise by 3.5 to 4 degrees Celsius in just a few decades, Klotz said.
Klotz said that, with the increase in sea level, global sea levels could rise up to 1 metre, which is about one metre higher than the current level in the East China Sea.
That would mean the sea level could rise about two metres above today’s level by 2100 in some places.
“So the risk of a sea level rise of 1 meter is about as high as it could go,” Klotber said.
Klotzbach said that it was unclear what the impacts of such an increase in global sea level would be, but said he would not be surprised if some parts of coastal areas were underwater.
Klatz said the United Arab Emirates would be one of the worst-hit countries, but he said the region is still resilient.
“We are very resilient to changes in the sea,” Klothz said, but that would change as the ocean levels rise.
“I think that we are going to have a very serious impact in the future.
I think it will take several decades.”
Klatxbach said the UN report was a big step forward, but there are a lot of uncertainties.
It is the first report from an international organisation that quantifies the magnitude of the effects of climate change.
The United Nations and other scientists say the world’s population will rise to about 10.8 billion by the year 2100.
This represents an increase of about 8.5 percent over today’s global population.
The UN’s Global Burden of Disease, which monitors the global burden of diseases, said that in 2030 there will be more deaths from respiratory diseases, pneumonia, tuberculosis and diarrhoea than from any other disease.