Greece is currently in a state of emergency, and the country is struggling to manage its own flood waters.
But a new study by a team of experts from a global consulting firm has put forward an ambitious, albeit ambitious, plan to address some of these issues.
In an article for Next Big Futures, Professor Andrew C. Merton and his team of researchers say they have been able to identify areas where the sea level will rise at least 5 cm and where the future sea level could rise at a much greater rate.
While the research may be a bit speculative, the team has some ideas that might help them achieve their goal.
For example, the authors suggest that we should plan for a 3.7 cm rise in sea level by the middle of the century, which is about 40 years after the last big rise, which happened in the 1930s.
This is not a huge number, but it’s a significant reduction from the recent global rise of 1.9 to 2.7 centimeters.
It also takes into account the potential for sea level rise from other sources, such as the melting of glaciers.
So the future rise from these sources is likely to be about 1 to 2 centimeters.
If this sounds like a lot, consider that the Earth’s oceans absorb about half of all the energy that hits the Earth, meaning they absorb about 10% of the incoming energy.
If this rate of incoming energy increases to 50% of Earth’s total energy, we could easily be seeing a 10% increase in the rate at which sea level rises.
This would put us at a global temperature of 2 degrees Celsius, which means that we would have to be getting about four times as much energy as we do now to keep the temperature from rising even higher.
To achieve this, the researchers suggest that the world could invest in solar power, and other renewable sources of energy.
However, the main reason why we need to be investing in solar energy right now is because of the lack of a concerted effort to deal with global warming.
If we don’t get serious about addressing climate change, then we will only be able to keep warming down and eventually stop rising.
The researchers note that the energy efficiency of the technologies that we use today are far superior to those that were developed hundreds of years ago.
In a related development, they suggest that some countries could get on board with solar power and wind energy, as well.
This is especially important in places like Japan and South Korea, which have very poor or no renewable energy resources.
If all of this sounds a bit too crazy for you, it’s worth noting that a number of nations have already started taking actions to reduce their greenhouse gas emissions.
These include Australia, the United Kingdom, Germany, Sweden, and Canada.
In the United States, the president signed an executive order on Monday that called for $200 billion in renewable energy subsidies by 2030.
These actions, in addition to the actions already being taken by other countries, are a significant step forward in the fight against climate change.
It’s important to remember that climate change is a very real threat, and a lot of efforts are being made in order to mitigate it.
But as we approach the 2020s, and in the absence of a comprehensive and coordinated global response to climate change and the rise of sea level, we should not be surprised to see sea levels rise.