Last Thursday, the WWF published its Living Planet Report, a comprehensive study measuring measures the state of biodiversity in the world. The report is alarming: between 1970 and 2018, in 48 years, vertebrate populations - fish, birds, mammals, amphibians and reptiles - have fallen by an average of 69% worldwide. A figure that only increases from report to report.
Five major causes are identified at the origin of this decline:
According to this report, if we do not manage to respect the Paris Agreements (i.e. limiting global warming to 1.5° C by 2050), "climate change will surely become the main cause of biodiversity loss in the coming decades"
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