You know what’s more exciting than getting a taste of what’s to come?
Watching the world burn, and that’s what’s happening right now.
The wildfire that’s sweeping across the Pacific Northwest is not only causing some of the worst wildfires in recent memory, it’s also setting a precedent for a new kind of catastrophic event: a catastrophic, human-caused wildfire.
It’s not the first time humans have caused wildfires to burn.
The early days of the Industrial Revolution and the Industrial Age saw a massive wildfire epidemic that engulfed much of Europe, including Britain, causing a great deal of destruction.
At first, this was mostly a natural phenomenon that happened when people burned trees and shrubs and destroyed livestock, but over time, fires spread and started to kill more people than the animals that caused them.
Today, humans are responsible for almost a third of all wildfires in the world.
The number of wildfires globally has more than doubled since 1950, according to the United Nations.
Firefighters have been called upon to extinguish more than 100 million acres of land, the vast majority of which has been burned, according the Fire Center at the University of Southern California.
This number has only grown exponentially over the last two decades.
The United States alone has more wildfires than the rest of the world combined.
The American West has more fires per capita than the entire rest of Africa, and fires have been responsible for more deaths in the United States than any other disease-causing disease.
The problem is, while fires can be extremely dangerous, they’re also relatively rare.
It takes just one fire to kill one person, according an Associated Press analysis of the United Kingdom’s National Fire Agency.
The United States is the only developed country that has fewer fires than the United Arab Emirates.
The main reason for this is because we have a lot of land and a lot more people, so the firefighting effort is focused on clearing land and reducing human-generated fire damage.
But the fire also creates a lot less smoke, which means it’s harder to fight, said John Davenport, an assistant professor of fire science at the National University of Singapore and a senior research scientist at the U.S. National Institute of Standards and Technology.
It also means the number of people that are able to actually fight fires is lower, so more people die, and more people are burned.
A typical wildfire is a dry, hot fire that gets started in the fall.
This means the flames are relatively high in elevation, which helps to keep them from spreading too far.
But when they get hot enough, they can start spreading in a matter of days, and they’re devastatingly fast, according a study by the National Science Foundation (NSF).
This year’s wildfires in North America have caused more than 50 million acres (26.7 million hectares) of property damage and destroyed more than 700,000 homes.
This has made the wildfires the deadliest on record in the U: The U.K., Germany, Sweden, Norway and Denmark all had wildfires that killed more than 2,000 people.
The National Fire Center in Seattle says that’s more than double the number killed by the fires in all of 2016.
But while this fire is the deadliest of its kind in decades, it is far from the worst.
In fact, according with a study published in The Lancet medical journal, wildfires have killed more people in the past 10 years than all other infectious diseases combined.
It takes the combined weight of the number and severity of the fires to create the most destructive wildfire on record.
In the case of the Northwest wildfires, this means more than 200 people died and 2,400 homes were destroyed in the first 24 hours of the fire.
The National Weather Service says the fires burned more than 5,000 acres (2,500 hectares) and destroyed nearly 600 structures.
In all, more than 1.8 million acres have been destroyed in wildfires since the beginning of the year.
So far, scientists believe there is no way to predict exactly what will happen to the world when a wildfire erupts.
But they’re optimistic that humans will have learned a lot from this experience.