Flaxman Island is a barrier island, about 7 miles (11 km) long, between the Beaufort Sea and Lion Bay, about 58 miles (94 km) east of Deadhorse and 58 miles (94 km) west of Kaktovik, Alaska.
Kaigani Point is at the southwest tip of Long Island, about 100 miles (161 km) northwest of Prince Rupert and 56 miles (90 km) southwest of Ketchikan, Alaska.
Brownson Island is located off the southeast coast of Etolin Island and separated only by the narrow Canoe Passage, about 47 miles (75 km) north-northwest of Ketchikan and 36 miles (58 km) south of Wrangell, Alaska.
Point Robinson is the eastern point of Maury Island in Puget Sound, about 15 miles (24 km) south of Seattle and 10 miles (16 km) north-northeast of Tacoma, Washington.
Halibut Island is about 0.4 miles (0.7 km) long and 0.1 miles (0.2 km) wide and 9.67 acres (3.9 ha), located off the east coast of Sidney Island, about 14 miles (23 km) north-northeast of Victoria and 6 miles (10 km) east-southeast of Sidney, British Columbia.
Kiukpalik Island is 1.3 miles (2 km) long and 0.6 miles (1 km) wide, situated 2 miles (3.2 km) offshore from the Alaska Peninsula in Shelikof Strait, about 112 miles (181 km) east of King Salmon and 72 miles (116 km) northwest of Kodiak, Alaska.
Solivik Island is a barrier island that extends southwest for 16.5 miles (27 km) from Icy Cape Pass to Utukok Pass and forms the northern portion of Kasegaluk Lagoon, about 69 miles (111 km) southwest of Wainwright and 28 miles (45 km) north-northeast of Point Lay, Alaska.
Kookoolik is a historical community, also known as Kukulik, located on Cape Kookoolik on the northern coast of Saint Lawrence Island, about 160 miles (258 km) southwest of Nome and 4 miles (6.5 km) east of Savoonga, Alaska.
Cape Pole was a logging community on the east shore of Fishermans Harbor on Kosciusko Island, about 92 miles (148 km) northwest of Ketchikan and 6.7 miles (11 km) west of Edna Bay, Alaska.
Lawson Harbour is a community on Lewis Island at the mouth of the Skeena River, about 75 miles (121 km) southwest of Terrace and 20 miles (32 km) south of Prince Rupert, British Columbia.
About the background graphic
This ‘warming stripe’ graphic is a visual representation of the change in global temperature from 1850 (top) to 2019 (bottom). Each stripe represents the average global temperature for one year. The average temperature from 1971-2000 is set as the boundary between blue and red. The colour scale goes from -0.7°C to +0.7°C. The data are from the UK Met Office HadCRUT4.6 dataset.
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