When France gets hit with a record of the worst climate change, it is the US that gets hit the hardest
France’s national weather agency has warned the country’s extreme weather has now surpassed the worst recorded for the planet’s climate, according to a new study.
The latest assessment of the global temperature record, which measures temperature trends since 1750, found that the world has experienced a record-breaking increase of 3.9°C since the start of the 21st century.
The record has been achieved in just eight years and is currently at 3.95°C, the agency said in a statement on Tuesday.
The Paris-based agency said it had been unable to compare the record-setting temperature increase with previous records because it did not have a record from the same region.
The agency’s annual assessment said that climate change would lead to an increase in extreme events such as heat waves, droughts and heatwaves.
“The global temperature has reached a new peak, exceeding the highest temperatures ever recorded for a particular year,” it said.
“Climate change will lead to more intense heat waves and droughTSl temperatures.”
The agency said that if the global warming trend continues at its current pace, there would be a more intense period of extreme weather in France than the last 15 years, with temperatures rising by a third to 40%. “
For example, the record heat wave of 2016 was associated with the largest and longest heat wave in the world, with a temperature increase of nearly three times the global average.”
The agency said that if the global warming trend continues at its current pace, there would be a more intense period of extreme weather in France than the last 15 years, with temperatures rising by a third to 40%.
It also warned that temperatures in the southern regions of the country could rise by up to 30C, compared to a global average of around 12C.
The French weather agency said the increase in temperature was the biggest since it started keeping the temperature record in 1955, when it recorded a temperature of 3°C.
But the report said the rise was also linked to an increasing concentration of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere.
The rise in temperature has been linked to more frequent and intense heatwaves, dares and floods, with the hottest month ever recorded in January being a heat wave that killed at least 10 people in Paris.
The number of record heat waves has also risen.
The world is now seeing record heatwaves more than five times more frequently than it did in 2016, the latest report from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change said.
The report said there were 6,932 heatwaves in 2016 and 4,939 in 2017, a total of 7,742.
France is the world’s most populous country, and its average temperature has risen by 2.5°C in the last 30 years, the Paris- based agency said.