At the current rate of melting, the world's seas will be at least 2 feet higher by the end of the century compared to today.
Sea-levels are rising at an accelerating speed all around the world as ice sheets in Antarctica and Greenland melt. Veuer's Sam Berman has the full story.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Melting ice sheets in Greenland and Antarctica are speeding up the already fast pace of sea level rise, new satellite research shows.
Sea level rise is happening now, and the rate at which it is rising is increasing every year, according to a new study.
New research shows sea level rise isn't constant but accelerating. According to the new calculation, sea levels will rise an average of 26 inches by 2100.
A new study finds that in recent decades, the pace of sea level rise has picked up and coastal real estate could be under water faster and faster in the coming decades.
At the current rate, the world's oceans will be, on average, at least 2 feet higher by the end of the century. By SETH BORENSTEINAssociated Press. Share. facebook · tweet · email · print. Read Article. WASHINGTON — Melting ice sheets in…
Global warming has caused the world’s oceans to rise over the past 150 years. Warming seas expand and water from melting glaciers and ice sheets have had nowhere to go but into the oceans. The rising seas have slowly and steadily eaten…