Various experts from different institutions have uncovered the tiny bones of Cretaceous dinosaurs in the Arctic region. The findings suggest that dinosaurs had a maternity ward in the northern hemisphere and that the ancient creatures themselves may have not been cold-blooded.
The ozone layer has grown thinner due to human activity and global warming. Despite the ozone holes' large measurement over the Antarctic and Arctic, experts believe the ozone layer will fully recover in a few decades.
A recent study of tree rings from Norilsk in the Russian Arctic and east of the Yenisei River, the largest of its kind to date, strongly suggests that man-made pollution is a lot worse than previously thought.
The 'zombie' wildfires, not directly caused by human activity, in the Arctic have been the largest fires recorded over the last 17 years. The amount of carbon and methane emitted by these large fires are record-breaking and take several months to contain.