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About Climate Week 2021

This Global Conference on Climate Change (Climate Week 2021) will focus on a variety of advanced research topics including Carbon Sequestration, Climate Change and Global Warming Evidences, Greenhouse Gases, Pollution, and Climate Change, Climate Hazards, GIS and Remote Sensing, Climate Change & Health, Ecology and Ecosystems, Renewable Energy, Bioenergy, Climate Solutions, Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR), Climate Policy and Entrepreneurs Investment Meet. Join us for two intensive and interesting days of discussing contemporary challenges and new advancements in climate change. We invite you to contribute and help to shape the event through submissions of your research abstracts and e-posters. Also, high-quality research contributions describing original and unpublished results of conceptual, constructive, empirical, experimental, or theoretical work in all areas of Climate Change and Global Warming at this Conference.

Target Audience:

Audience for Climate Week 2021 meeting will be personnel from both industrial and academic fields which include; Directors/Managers, Head of Departmental, Presidents/Vice Presidents, CEO, Scientists & Professors, Research Scholars and students from the related fields.

Target Fields

  • Geosciences
  • Geology
  • Meteorology
  • Volcanology
  • Atmospheric Science
  • Global Warming
  • Environmental Sciences
  • Companies related to geosciences
  • Mining
  • Remote Sensing
  • Climate Change
  • Climate Modelling
  • Climate Mitigation
  • Climate Risks
  • Climate Adaptation
  • Atmospheric Physics
  • Aviation and Climate
  • Climate Policy


The science community has been warning about the risk of a viral pandemic, and the risk of climate change for far too long. At our current rate of global greenhouse gas emissions, we will miss our 1.5?C target and head instead towards a 3-4?C rise in temperature. And while emissions are projected to be 7% lower in 2020 than in 2019, the cost has been tremendous.

Climate change is a change in the statistical distribution of weather patterns that lasts for an extended period of time. The Earth's climate has been changing throughout the history.  Just in the last 650,000 years there have been seven cycles of glacial advance and retreat, with the abrupt end of the last ice age about 7,000 years ago marking the beginning of the modern climate era and of human civilization. Most of these climate changes are attributed to very small variations in Earth’s orbit that change the amount of solar energy our planet receives. At present, the current scenario of the climate change is at alarming levels. The present warming trend is of particular significance because most of it is very likely human-induced and proceeding at a rate that is unprecedented in the past 1,300 years. Earth-orbiting satellites and other technological advances have enabled scientists to see the big picture, collecting many different types of information about our planet and its climate on a global scale. This body of data, collected over many years, reveals the signals of a changing climate.

In a recent commentary in the journal Nature, scientists from the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research in Germany and other institutions warned that the acceleration of ice loss and other effects of climate change have brought the world “dangerously close” to abrupt and irreversible changes, or tipping points. Among these, the researchers said, were the collapse of at least part of the West Antarctic ice sheet — which itself could eventually raise sea levels by four feet or more — or the loss of the Amazon rainforest.

We all need to take climate action to prevent the next pandemic because Climate change is even more destructive than Covid-19, although its effects are less visible, less concentrated, and less present in the industrialized Northern countries that have to date been hit hardest by the coronavirus. Climate change impacts are much harder to trace.

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