The climate crisis is being felt all around the world and today's "Quick news" takes you on that world tour.
First, we have briefing note 16 from the ARC Centre: "What is left in the global carbon budget?;
Then from The Conversation: "What Greenland’s record-breaking rain means for the planet";
Now, from The Guardian: "What will our eco-friendly homes of the future look like?";
More from The Conversation: "How students can use storytelling to bring the dangers of climate change to life";
And from the BBC: "Madagascar on the brink of climate change-induced famine";
Inside Climate News tell us: "Europe Seeks Solutions as it Grapples With Catastrophic Wildfires";
From The Washington Post: "Many measures of Earth’s health are at worst levels on record, NOAA finds";
Ian Jack writes for The Guardian and says: "There are two sides to Glasgow. Cop26 will show only one of them";
Climate Action discusses: "American Perceptions on Electric Mobility and Climate Change";
Climate Homes News takes us deep into Afghanistan: "As the Taliban seizes control of Afghanistan, coal is a key source of revenue";
And we are still with Climate Home News and still in Afghanistan: "Afghanistan at risk of hunger amid drought and Taliban takeover";
Finally, The Guardian tells us about a new "environmental cannon" from publisher Penguin Classics: "Penguin Classics launches ‘new canon’ of environmental literature".