Which countries have the highest water shortages in 2016?

I can’t imagine that it’s a shocker to anyone that I can imagine the ocean in many countries in Europe has been hit by a sea flow disaster.

The worst flooding has occurred in Portugal, Greece and France.

And the French have also had some of the worst sea flows. 

So while it’s possible that the European Union is still on track to meet the UN’s climate target of a 2°C increase in global temperatures, it’s also possible that some of these nations are already exceeding that target and will be even more so in the coming years.

The French government has pledged to slash its greenhouse gas emissions by more than half by 2030, but many experts say this may not be enough to offset the impact of climate change on France. 

It’s still too early to tell how far off we are from reaching that target.

In a recent report, the United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA) said it expects at least one million more deaths and 2.7 million more people to be displaced from the sea this year. 

“The [sea] is already the worst place for people to die in the world,” said Mark Pielke Jr., a professor of environmental and coastal studies at the University of Florida, who has studied the effects of climate on human society. 

If the global water shortage is even partially offset, we could be looking at even worse damage to ecosystems, as more coral reefs die and more coral bleaching occurs.

And there’s a lot of research showing that warmer temperatures could cause more severe impacts on the ocean, especially in areas where corals are already struggling to recover. 

I think that’s what’s going to happen,” Pielkes told Reuters. 

The World Bank estimates that there are now over 8 million people living in coastal regions, but there are some areas that are currently underwater, including parts of the Gulf of Mexico and the Mediterranean. 

And there are also some areas where the water is more saline, which means the sea is still getting more acidic. 

A large chunk of the world’s population is still in coastal areas, according to the World Bank.

But climate change could make that situation worse.

In coastal areas where people live, their water levels will go up more quickly than in inland areas. 

Climate change can also have a negative effect on coastal populations, especially if the sea becomes more acidic as it warms. 

For example, scientists estimate that the sea could become more acidic in the next 20 to 30 years if the planet warms by 1.6°C or more. 

This could make coastal areas more vulnerable to flooding. 

That could be bad news for people in coastal locations like the Gulf Coast, which have been suffering from record-high sea levels for decades. 

We have to be prepared if the worst happens. 

There is some good news, though.

In addition to the drought, which has left more than 10 million people in some parts of Florida without drinking water, there are signs that sea levels are recovering.

That means that the coastal areas that have been most severely affected by the floods are now starting to recover from the effects, according the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. 

In addition, some parts, like the US Virgin Islands, are already recovering from the impacts of the floods, according NOAA. 

But these recovery efforts are not necessarily enough to ensure that we’re prepared for a worst-case scenario.

In some parts of the US, the sea level is already rising at least 2 feet, which is more than 1 meter (6 feet) a year.

The next sea level rise is expected to be 4 to 6 feet. 

Sea level rise can also be bad for coastal economies.

It’s also very difficult to predict exactly what will happen if a disaster does happen, as it depends on a lot more than just the local conditions, and climate models can’t always predict what could happen in other parts of an ocean. 

However, it seems likely that more severe sea level rises are likely in the future, and scientists are predicting more storms and more flooding, as the planet continues to warm. 

As more people and more coastal areas are forced to adapt, some people may become more resistant to climate change, according to climate scientist David Caldeira, who has worked with a range of countries on the issue. 

People may become less vulnerable to floods, he told NPR. 

Those that are already more vulnerable could be less vulnerable, in part because people may be more willing to accept climate change as a reality, and that may lead to more resilient communities, he said. 

To help people prepare for the worst, the government is launching a $25 million program to help communities in coastal states prepare for sea level changes. 

Scientists have already started to think about how coastal communities might adapt to sea level increases, but how that might translate to other areas