At the risk of repetition, I stumbled on an article on BBC News, which I found interesting: Polar Bear threat to Solway geese.
It definitely serves as an example 0f adaptation to climate change.
In short, with the continuous loss of summer sea ice in the Arctic, polar bears are having to find new methods of food collection, which has led them to the nests of barnacle geese on the island of Svalbard. It’s been observed that the bears have consumed as much as a thousand eggs in a single sitting, which is leading to a reduction in yearly recruitment within the geese colony. On the bright side though, some geese nest on the cliffs which, until the appearance of the bears, was the more risky option for the fledglings, but now probably the species best option to avoid population collapse (will the species serve as an example in adaptive pressures to future generations as the peppered moth currently is?).
From an evolutionary point of view, it is interesting case study in natural variation and adaptation, so I’ll be keeping an eye out for studies on this. However, from the view of climate change, this serves as a warning for the changing already being carried out (and will continue to do so with increasing severity) to inter-species relationship and ultimately ecosystem function.