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Our climate projections for 2500 show an Earth that is alien to humans

By Christopher Lyon, Postdoctoral researcher, Natural Resource Sciences, McGill University
Alex Dunhill, Research Fellow in Palaeobiology, University of Leeds
Andrew P. Beckerman, Professor in Evolutionary Ecology, University of Sheffield
Ariane Burke, Professor, Anthropology, Université de Montréal
Bethany Allen, PhD Student, School of Earth and Environment, University of Leeds
Chris Smith, NERC-IIASA Collaborative Research Fellow, University of Leeds
Daniel J. Hill, Lecturer, School of Earth and Environment, University of Leeds
Erin Saupe, Associate Professor, Palaeobiology, University of Oxford
James McKay, Manager, Centre for Doctoral Training, University of Leeds
Julien Riel-Salvatore, Professor, Anthropology, Université de Montréal
Lindsay C. Stringer, Professor, Environment and Geography, University of York
Rob Marchant, Professor of Tropical Ecology, University of York
Tracy Aze, Associate Professor, Earth and Environment, University of Leeds
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Climate change predictions often use the year 2100 as an end-point. But it’s important to consider what will happen beyond that, at least up to the year 2500.


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