The bleak news revolving around the Australian bushfires continues.
The review of 53 papers published since the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) Fifth Assessment Report in 2013 was carried out in light of the devastating Australian fires by scientists from the University of East Anglia (UEA), Met Office Hadley Centre, University of Exeter, Imperial College London and CSIRO Oceans and Atmosphere.
"Our hearts and thoughts are with you", Koch said in the social media posts.
Daniel Wright said: "The devastation to wildlife has been unimaginable ... most heartbreaking is the koala bears #SaveTheKoala". The image shows the vast ash cloud created by the bushfires creeping across the globe.
Italian astronaut Luca Parmitano, the International Space Station's commander, also sent several tweets revealing the environmental crisis caused by the deadly Australian fires.
Aside from the ISS astronauts, NASA's satellites are also monitoring Australia's bushfires from space.
The fires have claimed the lives of at least 27 people, destroyed more than 2,000 homes and burned an area larger than the state of Indiana.
The yellow in this graphic indicates the smoke haze travelling around the world.
As of January 8, NASA stated that this unsafe smoke had already made it halfway around the world. "Once in the stratosphere, the smoke can travel thousands of miles from its source, affecting atmospheric conditions globally".
"NASA satellites can show the movement of the smoke across the globe as evidenced above, but other instruments found onboard can give scientists, firefighters, health experts, local government, and others information about what is happening on the ground in real-time", NASA said.
According to the agency's recent findings, the smoke clouds generated by the fires have gotten so big that they have already started creating their own weather and causing severe air quality issues. As these materials cool, clouds are formed that behave like traditional thunderstorms but without the accompanying precipitation.