The story of how we came to make this our greatest mistake, and how if we act now we can yet put it right.
British naturalist David Attenborough said the "moment of crisis" had come in the fight against climate change, warning that governments' targets for decades in the future were not enough to save the planet.
Mr Attenborough said that while climate scientists are becoming clearer about the need for a rapid response, the pace of global negotiations is grindingly slow.
He added: "We have to recognize that this is not a game, but that it is not just about having nice little debates and arguments and then finding a compromise".
According to a 2019 report by United Nations experts, switching to a plant-based diet can help fight climate change.More news: Walmart issues apology to Paul Walker's family after backlash from insensitive tweet
Sir David hailed what he called a huge change in public opinion towards tackling climate change, in particular among young people which he hoped would force governments to take action.
"We know how to do it, that's the paradoxical thing - that we are refusing to take steps that we know have to be taken", Attenborough said. "We actually depend upon the natural world for every breath of air we take and every mouthful of food that we eat", said Mr Attenborough.
"And, what is more, we know how to do it - that's the paradoxical thing, that we are refusing to take steps that we know have to be taken, and every year that passes makes those steps more and more hard to achieve".
For a new raft of climate change programming Chris Packham travels to Lagos in Nigeria as part of an investigation into the human population's environmental impact in 7.7 Billion People and Counting.
His hugely popular TV series "Blue Planet II" was credited with raising global awareness about the damage caused by discarded plastics to the world's oceans and marine life.More news: Toronto Raptors vs Oklahoma City Thunder
His comments came during an interview with BBC News to kick off a year of the company's special reporting on climate change.
"Everybody else would fall into line".
The UN's World Meteorological Organisation revealed on Wednesday that the past decade has been the hottest on record. "Why? Because the temperatures of the Earth are increasing".
"I think that's what Australians would want to know coming out of this bushfire season, ultimately, that the resilience efforts that are being made at all levels are meeting the need", Mr Morrison said.More news: AB de Villiers aiming to make ODI comeback as well