A couple of weeks ago, I wrote about the most fascinating, yet not necessarily the most exciting, of the year’s National Geographic offerings, namely “The Big Picture,” which offers a look at how the world’s great nations and cities are changing as the human population continues to rise and expand.
The book, which has already been a bestseller in over 60 countries, includes an eye-opening look at China, the world leader in carbon dioxide emissions and greenhouse gas emissions.
In China, which accounts for about 11% of global greenhouse gas emission, climate change is a serious problem, as the world continues to grow older and sicker.
And in developing countries, there is a growing concern about the environmental damage from rising sea levels, which is one reason the World Bank and other international organizations are working with the Chinese government to tackle the problem.
As the world becomes more densely populated and more densely mobile, it is also becoming more vulnerable to the effects of climate change, and these problems are growing more pressing.
But as the United Nations notes in its 2016 report on the environment, the most urgent challenge is how to address the problem without compromising the rights of peoples to develop their own economic, cultural and political institutions.
It is time for the world to recognize that this is not a time to retreat from our responsibilities to protect the planet.
The Big Picture is not just another National Geographic book.
In fact, it’s the first book that the organization has ever produced in its new format, and it offers a powerful and compelling analysis of the world in a format that will be familiar to readers of the magazine.
But that’s not all.
This is also the first time that the National Geographic Society has published an issue with an entire magazine in the title.
In addition to the big picture, the book includes a collection of essays by leading scientists and thinkers on a range of topics, including the state of the Earth, climate and the future of human civilization.
There are two articles on the science of climate, the environment and the environment in general.
The first is by Michael Mann, the former director of the National Climate Assessment (NCA) and author of the famous hockey stick graph that was widely debunked by the science community.
The second is by the Nobel Prize-winning physicist and climate researcher James Hansen, who has called for urgent action on climate change and is one of the authors of a new book, “The Plan.”
While the science in the book is certainly compelling, the authors do not go into the full breadth of the climate science that has been established.
It’s a shame, because this book will have enormous value to future generations of readers, especially those who are looking for insights into how we might best tackle climate change.
The book is well-written, engaging and full of useful and relevant facts and figures.
There is also a lot of useful commentary and links to information and other resources.
I highly recommend reading it, even if you aren’t a scientist.
I’m a big fan of the book and look forward to it.
But if you’re a scientist interested in learning more about climate change or climate change science, the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGIA) has a great section on “The Nature of the Science,” which is also available on the NGA website.
This section explains some of the most interesting research on the topic, and the key points that are important for understanding the issue.
The NGA section on the nature of the science is particularly good and worth the price of the full book.
It includes a comprehensive overview of the current state of climate science, and how this is being affected by various trends, such as ocean acidification, sea level rise, and sea ice loss.
The section also provides a link to a comprehensive review of the peer-reviewed literature, which shows how this research has been interpreted by some leading scientists, and has a good overview of what is known about the science.
This review is by Steven Stavins, who is the director of NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies and a senior research scientist at the University of Arizona.
The review, which can be found on the National Science Foundation website, is quite comprehensive and is worth reading.
The chapter on sea level change is also well-argued, and is particularly interesting.
The climate science is complex, and there is much that is unknown about how sea levels and other changes in the Earth’s atmosphere affect our lives.
But a lot is known: The warming oceans will affect the water in our oceans and the ice caps and glaciers that feed them, and they are changing our atmosphere and altering the distribution of the energy that goes into the planet’s economy.
Sea level change has been measured over a number of centuries, and scientists know that it will continue to happen for the foreseeable future.
And while it will take a long time to predict exactly how much sea level will rise and how fast, it will be very difficult to keep all of the melting that will occur during this period out of our