This study focuses on an examination of the causes, consequences, and political reactions to global warming. The term "global warming" is now commonly used to refer to the increase in greenhouse gas concentrations in the atmosphere, which is primarily due to human activity. For many years, evidence shows that there has been a heated and frequently emotional debate about the origins and implications of global warming. Despite the fact that the causes are still debated and there is no consensus among proponents, much of the evidence points to increased global warming. It's no longer a prediction; it's occurring right now. Extinction of numerous species, population displacement/migration, desertification, starvation, drought, and chronic food insecurity are all major indications. Governments, scientists, and politicians do not agree on how to reduce global warming because of their political differences and competing interests. What causes global warming is at the heart of the discussion. There is strong evidence in the scientific literature that global warming has accelerated in recent decades and that the increases are due to human-induced greenhouse gas emissions. On the other hand, opponents of anthropogenic global warming claim that the cause of global warming is natural and that human involvement is negligible. Global warming is now at the top of the international political agenda, making it a key political, institutional, and environmental problem of our day. The study's overall goal is to analyze the discussions between politicians and scientists over the origins and consequences of global warming. Keywords: Global warming, Climate change, Climate variability, Greenhouse gas, Anthropogenic, Extreme event.