Temperature Change
The Muller Berkeley temperature study makes it convincingly definite that the world has warmed due to industrial GHG emissions, though the temperature increase has stalled since 2006. A trend needs a minimum of ten years, so the decadal graph shows steady temperature increase.

It has warmed since 1850 and warmed rapidly since 1960.​​ The EU graph shows this and blocks show only decadal increase,

​​Climate centers show the global average temperature rate of annual increase has stalled at 2006.

In contrast the Arctic region temperature has been increasing faster than anywhere, now up to four times the global average with Siberia warming fastest of all. 

We need to know zonal and regional warming because of sensitive regions. These are snow packs for water and natural irrigation, agriculture. Also carbon feedback regions of wetland peat and Arctic permafrost, and the Arctic for snow and summer sea ice albedo.

​​These sensitive regions are vulnerable in the spring and summer so we need seasonal temperatures.

The interactive temperature maps from NASA ​​provides all this temperature information best.

WMO on Warming page. Large decadal regional warming from the WMO's 2013 Global Climate 2001-10  Decade of Extremes
NOAA's Annual Greenhouse Gas Index Introduction
is a great brief introduction to global warming​
Oct 2013 Nature study reveals urgent new time frame for climate change​-
the year whe​n the lowest monthly dips in temperatures will be hotter than temperature records experienced in the past 150 years,
FULL PAPER The projected timing of climate departure from recent variability
Camilo Mora et al

Global warming is
​global average (land-sea) ​surface temperature increase peryear


The Health and Human Rights Approach to Climate Change

​Temperature 1880 -2014.

  'The commitment from constant greenhouse gas concentrations would correspond to approximately 2C warming' (IPCC AR5 WG1 12.5.2).
The warming that matters most extreme heat over land, has continued to increase rapidly: No pause in the increase of hot temperature extremes Nature 2014 Science Daily article.
19 April 2016 Unprecedented global warming as 2016 approaches 1.5 °C mark