Why are our oceans so polluted?

It’s no secret that we are facing an ocean pollution crisis.

This is not a new problem, but as the oceans continue to grow, and as climate change makes our oceans more acidic, there are increasing calls for more effective solutions to solve this issue.

The oceans play a key role in sustaining our oceans ecosystem and ecosystem health.

As a result, they also play a critical role in our daily lives.

While ocean acidification has been a growing concern for the past several decades, its impact on marine life has been far more pronounced.

For instance, the number of species that depend on the ocean’s ecosystem to survive has increased dramatically.

The majority of these species are found in the oceans, such as fish, shellfish, crustaceans and corals.

Ocean acidification affects marine ecosystems in several ways, and these impacts have been linked to the release of pollutants, which have been shown to impact ocean ecosystems in many different ways.

It is estimated that more than 30,000 species of marine life are threatened by ocean acidifying waters.

Some of these organisms are sensitive to acidification, and it is estimated they will be impacted by acidification as the ocean acidifies.

Some marine animals, such for example sharks and rays, have been found to be more susceptible to acidifying oceans.

Some species, such corals, can also be affected by acidifying water, as they are susceptible to rising temperatures and increased acidity.

For many species, the release and storage of carbon dioxide into the ocean is one of the main ways they cope with acidification.

This means that the acidification of the oceans can have a significant impact on the biodiversity of our oceans.

For example, coral reefs and other marine ecosystems are critical for the health of many marine species.

For coral reefs, it is thought that they play a crucial role in regulating the carbon cycle.

Corals absorb CO2 from the atmosphere and release it back into the atmosphere.

This process is one that takes place at the surface, but also takes place deep within the ocean, and the amount of CO2 released varies with the size of the coral reef.

The carbon that is released is used by the coral to make its own shell, which is then able to regulate how much sunlight is absorbed by the surrounding coral.

However, if the ocean becomes too acidic, this process will be disrupted.

For some corals and other invertebrates, this is particularly important, as it allows the coral’s ability to function.

For marine invertebrate, the more acidity the ocean has, the greater the risk of their being impacted by the release.

For this reason, coral reef ecosystems are being threatened with a variety of threats.

These threats include the release into the oceans of CO 2 , which is a greenhouse gas that contributes to climate change and can increase the severity of the effects of climate change.

There is also a potential for the release by human activities of carbon into the water, which can affect the ability of coral to regulate their carbon cycle and their ability to produce food for their marine animals.

These effects of acidification are also a concern for some of the species of fish that live on the seabed, as well as some marine mammals.

This has been found in some areas where sea level is rising, and some species, including dolphins, have already begun to show symptoms of acidifying ocean waters.

These issues have also been linked with the release, and storage, of pollutants such as heavy metals, carbon monoxide and other toxins into the marine environment.

The main sources of CO and other pollutants that are released into the sea from human activities are from agriculture and waste management, along with industrial activities.

This includes the burning of fossil fuels such as coal and oil, as we continue to build more coal-fired power plants.

As more CO2 enters the ocean from the burning and other industrial activities, it can then be released into our oceans as pollutants.

While these pollutants can be found in many forms, including small amounts in our water, they can also come from the construction of dams, mines, sewage plants, power plants, and other sources.

It has also been found that some pollutants can enter our oceans through sewage systems.

The release of CO from a power plant can also increase the levels of pollutants released into coastal waters, as this can lead to more pollutants entering the ocean.

In many cases, these pollutants are harmful to humans and the marine ecosystem.

It can cause problems in our ecosystems, including changing our climate and changing the ocean chemistry.

For these reasons, there is increasing demand for solutions to address the impacts of ocean acidifyments, including measures to reduce the amount and intensity of pollution that enters the oceans.

To address this problem, we need to develop better ways of managing and monitoring ocean pollution, as more pollutants enter the ocean and affect marine organisms.

In this context, there have been a number of efforts to address ocean pollution from land-based sources.

For decades, there has been an increasing awareness that the environment is being affected by pollution from