Existential risk - Danger Extinction Humanity or Reducing permanent of Potential Humanity

Hasan Shoqeir, Jawad
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Al-Quds Journal for Natural Sciences
Recently humanity witnessed a shift in way of life affecting natural, social, political, and economic resources. As such, the public and/or private sectors provided alternative ways of communication and working from distich leading to a new source of livelihood, especially after the great COVID pandemic challenges. Such new ways of uncontrolled development in a very short period of time would affect negatively human evolution resilience, as there were so-called critical areas of high sensitivity that can not be returned to their previous state without the human intervention (soil terraces, reforestation, biodiversity). If the ecological environment is endangered or destroyed as a result of human action; then the risk to human life would be enormous. Critical areas also play a major role in preserving soils and ensuring that biodiversity is preserved and supports the food chain. Unsustainable land management, particularly when coupled with droughts, has contributed to higher dust-storm activity, reducing human well-being in drylands and beyond. This is supported by the Presidential Policy Directive-21, referring to critical infrastructure security and resilience. Many people mistake the future for a continuation of trends, meaning that carrying out the process of continuous development will protect the human and human existence on Earth. The question in our time is not whether global climate change exists or not, it does exist, but rather whether the symbiotic relationship between global capitalism and nation-states has the capacity to meet the challenge posed by global climate change, meaning that there must be a connection, communication, and consensus between developed and nondeveloped countries to find solutions and cooperation in solving the world problems cooperatively
Shoqeir, J. H. (2022). Existential risk-Danger Extinction Humanity or Reducing permanent of Potential Humanity. Al-Quds Journal for Natural Sciences, 1(2).‏