Here's a short article about weather, the sort you won't read at denier blogs like WUWT.
London has just had it's hottest July day on record - with the Guardian reporting 36.7°C (98.1°F) at Heathrow. Wimbledon, where play more commonly stops because of rain, shut the centre court roof to keep out the heat instead. There was a warning that train lines may buckle because of the heat.
Western Europe is even hotter, with 39C in Paris and almost 44C in Cordoba.
Closer to home there is a cyclone, TC Raquel, south of the equator - in July! That's never been recorded in that area at this time of the year since satellite monitoring began. Here's an image from Earth wind map, showing Tropical Cyclone Raquel and Tropical Storm Chan-Hom to the north of it.
Parts of western North America are sweltering too. There are wildfires raging in Washington State. (Anthony "not quite a meteorologist" Watts finds Washington's record heat "amusing".) Then there is the continuing drought in California (ignored by its resident denier). More on that in today's Washington Post. Capital Climate has put together a list of broken records, in a tweet:
Century-plus records crushed by multiple degrees. Hottest June across Washington Oregon Idaho Utah Nevada Alaska pic.twitter.com/2mfeUbWKqV— Capital Climate (@capital_climate) July 1, 2015
And in the last two weeks 1250 people died in the heat wave in Pakistan, and 65,000 people were treated for heat stroke. That came shortly after one of the worst ever heat waves in India, which killed more than 2,300 people.
Extreme heat is one of the facets of climate change that we'll see more and more of.