The government should stop supporting oil and gas drilling in the Arctic, if it seriously affects its international commitments to protect the planet, the MPs warned.
Human activity is already striking the polar region for a while, since the melting of nautical glue can greatly pollute the ships into ancient habitats and add more expensive natural resources to the people.
The Arctic is twice as fast as the rest of the planet, and the resulting unusual weather conditions are already felt in the UK, for example, this Beast from the East this year.
Despite these challenges, the government has emphasized the importance of fossil fuel companies continuing to explore the Arctic for decades.
As the UN encourages countries to take a significantly more ambitious approach to reducing emissions, the Environment Audit Committee has warned that the UK position is not compatible with its commitments under the Paris Climate Change Agreement and the UN's sustainable development goals.
Although not technically an Arctic state, Britain's proximity has earned a place as an observer in the Arctic Council.
In their report, MEPs urged the government to use its influence on the council, which includes the United States and Russia, to protect the Arctic's natural life and human populations.
"If the world needs to apply the principles of sustainable development in the world, it's in the Arctic," said Mary Creagh, chair of the committee.
"The government should begin by acknowledging its support for the incompatibility of oil and gas use with climate change commitments, which can be done by setting goals in line with the objectives of the Sustainable Development."
Current trends suggest that the Arctic Ocean will be free in the summer as it is in the 2050s. It opens up commercial opportunities for both resource-making and cruise ships.
Oil spills and damage to the sea ice is one of the immediate threats posed by increased human presence, and burning a long-lasting Arctic oil and gas deposit will only increase Earth warming.
However, changing circumstances attract a wide range of foreign interests in the region. Members urged the government to use the country's long-standing tradition of research in the Arctic to deter harmful activities.
"Given the interest in the Arctic from countries that are as far away as China and Singapore, the United Kingdom must ensure that it remains the main player in its defense," said Mr Creagh.
"We are calling for increased funding for research and for strengthening the UK's emissions targets."
Sustainable development researcher Alexander Middleton of the University of Oulu, who discussed the report, stressed: "We should stop seeing the Arctic as the only natural resource and mineral land."
World F's main polar advisor, Rod Young, said: "This is a solid reminder that what's happening in the Arctic will not remain in the Arctic.
"The UK government and businesses need to focus on sustainable development in the Arctic and the achievement of a net zero goal at home, and our report," Keeping it Cool "this month, has proven that this can be achieved by 2045.
"It's time for the British oil and gas companies once and for all to use the Arctic for the snow."
The government spokesman said: "Any suggestion that we are not committed to achieving the objectives of the Paris Agreement is absurd. We do not actively engage in oil and gas exploration in the Arctic.
"We have decarbonised our economy faster than any other G20 nation and are the first in the world to put in place legally binding targets to reduce our emissions. It is clear that all countries must set ambitious emission reduction targets, including in the Arctic countries, and we continue to do so. to reach the highest level.
"The United Kingdom is a global leader in tackling climate change, but we have to do more and study this report thoroughly."