A summary of NHEERL ecological research on global climate change
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A summary of NHEERL ecological research on global climate change

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Published by National Health and Environmental Effects Research Laboratory in Corvallis, Or .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Climatic changes,
  • Global temperature changes,
  • Ecology,
  • Ecosystem health -- United States,
  • Climatic changes -- Environmental aspects

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Peter A. Beedlow and David T. Tingey; Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Research and Development, National Health and Environmental Effects Research Laboratory, Western Ecology Division, Corvallis, Oregon.
ContributionsBeedlow, P. A., Tingey, David T., United States. Environmental Protection Agency. Office of Research and Development., National Health and Environmental Effects Research Laboratory (U.S.). Western Ecology Division.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQC981.8.C5 S932 2007
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v., various pagings :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16736800M
LC Control Number2008612702

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Get this from a library! A summary of NHEERL ecological research on global climate change. [P A Beedlow; David T Tingey; United States. Environmental Protection Agency. Office of Research and Development.; National Health and Environmental Effects Research Laboratory (U.S.). Western Ecology Division.;]. After reviewing several options (see Chapter 5), the panel came to the conclusion that the Global Change Research Act of , which established the USGCRP, provides the legislative authority needed to implement a strategically integrated climate change research program (Global Change Research Act, P.L. , Ti Chapter 56A, Climate Change Science: An Analysis of Some Key Questions, a new report by a committee of the National Research Council, characterizes the global warming trend over the last years, and examines what may be in store for the 21st century and the extent to which warming may be attributable to human activity. Climate change, the periodic modification of Earth’s climate caused by changes in the atmosphere and interactions between the atmosphere and various other geologic, chemical, biological, and geographic factors. Learn how climate has changed since the last ice age and throughout longer stretches of geologic time.

Global climate change is, therefore, a newer challenge to ongoing efforts to protect human health. This booklet is a summary of the book Climate Change and Human Health - Risks and Responses, published by WHO in collaboration with UNEP and WMO.   In this book, background information on climate change and why adaptation is needed in developing countries is provided in chapter II. The chapter also explains how the UNFCCC, which provides the basis for international action on climate change, is helping adaptation efforts in developing countries. This book seeks to describe the context and process of global climate change, its actual or likely impacts on health, and how human societies and their governments should respond with particular focus on the health sector. Publishing and ordering information by A.J. McMichael, D.H. Campbell-Lendrum, C.F. Corvalán, K.L. Ebi. The IPBES Global Assessment on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services is composed of 1) a Summary for Policymakers (SPM), approved by the IPBES Plenary at its 7th session in May in Paris, France (IPBES-7); and 2) a set of six Chapters, accepted by the IPBES Plenary. Please see below to access these documents.

4 CLIMATE CHANGE, AGRICULTURE, WATER, AND FOOD SECURITY: WHAT WE KNOW AND DON’T KNOW On May , , the MIT Abdul Latif Jameel Water and Food Systems Lab (J-WAFS) held a two-day workshop titled: Climate Change, Agriculture, Water, and Food Security: What We Know and Don’t Know. 46 participants attended, coming mainly from North . Climate change is a significant and lasting change in the statistical distribution of weather patterns over periods ranging from decades to millions of years. It may be a change in average weather conditions, or in the distribution of weather around the average conditions (i.e., more or fewer extreme weather events). Extinction level global warming is defined in this book as temperatures exceeding preindustrial levels by ° Celsius (° Fahrenheit) or the extinction of all planetary life, or the eventual loss of our atmosphere. If our atmosphere is also lost, this is referred to as runaway global warming.   The Ethics of Climate Change When it comes to setting climate change policy, science can only tell us so much. Ultimately, a lead report author for the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change writes, it comes down to making judgments about what is fair, equitable, and just. By Richard Somerville • June 2,