Live from Abu Dhabi Connect the World takes you on a journey across continents, investigating the stories that are changing our world.
(CNN) Millions of people in Pakistan have been devastated by torrential flooding, wildfires in Russia already claimed more than fifty lives, a massive ice island four times the size of Manhattan has just split from Greenland and now Germany, India and the Czech Republic are falling victim to the wrath of mother nature.
The extreme weather around the globe in the past week has already killed more than 1,500 people and the situation is only worsening for a number of countries in Europe and Asia.
Flash flooding in Germany, Poland and the Czech Republic over the weekend left nine people dead and thousands have been evacuated from towns and villages along the border.
On Monday, water levels started to ease off, but there were fears that fresh rain on Wednesday could inundate the regions already swollen rivers.
In China, heavy rains turned hillsides into rivers of mud as landslides killed more than 120 people in the northwest of the country.
More than 1,300 people are still missing from the disaster.
In neighbouring India, rescue workers searched a town in the north of the country after flash flooding and landslides killed 145 people and left hundreds more missing.
While this was all happening over the weekend, Pakistan tried to recover from the worst natural disaster in the country's history.
Ahmed Kamal, spokesman for the Pakistan Disaster Authority, said 1,203 people are confirmed dead across the country, and 1,317 have been wounded. About 288,000 houses have been damaged, and more than 278,000 people have been rescued.
At least 12.2 million people have been affected by the torrential rains and floods, Pakistani authorities said.
Scientists are also scrambling to find out why a massive ice island the size of 48,000 football fields broke off a glacial ice shelf in Greenland.
The iceberg has enough fresh water to supply the U.S. population for 120 days.
Climate change researchers are arguing that these events are all connected because of global warming, but could they just be a random series of events that just happened to occur in the same week?
Do you think these weather events are connected? Is global warming to blame?
We want to hear what you think - please leave your questions and comments below and if you want to voice your opinion on CNN television, please let us know and we'll get in touch.