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Climate change a threat multiplier for defence spending, says experts Updated A defence strategy to boost Australian defence spending to $10 billion a year in 2050 and avoid climate change has been blamed for rising defence spending by a major 바카라 - https://www.sportslivebd.com/ defence think tank. The Royal United Services Institute (RUSI) said the policy of reducing defence spending to 20 per cent below its 2005 level would be effective by 2050 but would require a significant commitment to the armed forces and the government. RUSI president Professor John Womersley said the $10 billion figure reflected what was needed to prevent future risks to Australia from climate change. "In Australia today, climate change poses a real threat, particularly if, as some studies and analyses point out, emissions are on the rise," Professor Womersley said. "As our share of the world's population will continue to rise, climate change will become an increasingly important concern for Australia. "This strategy is critical to ensuring that Australia's response to climate change is tailored to the real and growing need for defence readiness and to meet the challenge of a changing, globalised world." Professor Womersley also questioned whether future defence spending was a good thing for Australia to lose because of climate change. "It would mean that we would lose money on climate change-related risk management and would lead us to further delay our efforts to reduce the threat of climate change from the air and sea," he said. "By contrast, we could save on the costs of protecting our people from climate change, like climate denial. "The fact is, while our defence spending could be higher if and when climate change becomes a major concern, we would need an additional $10 billion to meet our climate change adaptation and mitigation commitments." Global research and consultancy firm Transocean had a similar view and said climate change might make the cost of climate change worse if the problem is ignored. Australian defence think tank thinks global climate change is looming threat In a briefing note released Wednesday, Transocean chief executive Andrew McLeod, acknowledged climate change is a serious problem that Australian Defence needs to address to prepare for climate change, but said the solution was not a carbon tax or aggressive climate change policies. "Climate change impacts are far from imminent," Mr McLeod said. "The reality is it can only get worse and the longer we wait the deeper the problem will get. "We will certainly need to spend more on defence, but it does have to be in context with the overall defence budget." Climate change is one of Australia's biggest threats to our defence capabilities as well as our allies, the RUSI study found. Australia must be prepared for climate change, RUS