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Lu Jiehua, a professor of sociology at Peking University in Beijing, said that if the migrant population fell significantly it would result in a spike in the cost of living.“Low-end service industry jobs, like caring for children or the elderly, are taken by migrant workers,” he said.

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This is a best-case scenario, based on the assumption that the world manages to limit average global warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius (2.7 degrees Fahrenheit) over pre-industrial levels, a team wrote in the journal Nature.According to the LGGE glaciology laboratory in the French city of Grenoble, the glaciers of the French Alps lost about a quarter of their surface area between 20.The glaciers, they said, melted three times faster during those 12 years than in the period 1986-2003.Glaciologists have sounded the alarm about shrinking ice cover in other mountain regions.A 2014 study found that Peru’s glaciers had shrunk by more than 40 per cent since 1970.A global temperature rise of 1.5 C would mean an average increase in the region of about 2.1 C, with differences between mountain ranges – all of which will warm by more than 1.5 C.

The Hindu Kush mountain range would warm by about 2.3 C and the eastern Himalayas by some 1.9 C, the study forecast.

After years of trying to reduce the number of migrant workers living in the city, Beijing’s population is forecast to fall this year, according to a recent study.

The municipal government on Friday released plans to cap the population at 23 million from 2020 onwards and bring the city’s air quality in line with international standards.

The story is the same in Daxing, Shunyi and Xicheng, where district authorities have targeted population cuts of 1.7 million, 1.3 million and 1.1 million, respectively.

In Haidian, the government has said it plans to relocate several educational, medical and training facilities out of the district by 2020 so as to achieve a 15 per cent reduction in its long-term population from 2014 levels.

According to the report by Beijing University of Technology, the capital’s long-term population rose by just 24,000 in 2016 to 21.7 million.