The sea has had enormous human pressure, and currently the two greatest threats to the oceans are pollution and the acidification of its waters.
There is no longer any discussion, scientific or in media, that the current human civilization is causing climate change at an unprecedented speed, especially since the invention of the steam engine (around 1750) and the intensive use of fossil fuels as the main energy source.
Without any doubt, we will eradicate hunger in the world. This will be a fact in the coming years. There are already technical solutions for this scourge to disappear. In addition, the 2030 agenda that sets the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) and especially SDG 2 is a key tool for strengthening political commitment and uniting the necessary efforts to live in a world without hunger.
Man has been worrying about 'overpopulation' since the times of Thomas Malthus. But the UN Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations has declared that the world already produces more than 1.5 times enough food to feed the entire planet.
From 150,000 years ago until approximately 10,000, it is estimated that there were between 6 and 10 million humans on the planet. From the agricultural revolution, there was an explosion of the population that caused it to double more or less every fifteen hundred years...
After publishing my book "The explorer of the future", the communication group "GRUPO Z" commissioned me an article/dossier that gathered the 40 answers of experts in different subjects to 40 key questions to understand where is it going the future of the world.