A majority of Americans see at least some effect of climate change where they live. Partisans differ over the effects of climate policies.
Majorities in many countries say global climate change is a major threat to their nation. Global concerns about climate change have risen since 2013.
When Americans peer 30 years into the future, they see a country in decline economically, politically and on the world stage.
Since 2017, the share of Republicans who take a positive view of stricter environmental laws has increased, from 36% then to 45% today.
There were more than 14,000 certified organic farms in the United States in 2016, a 56% increase from 2011.
Majorities of Americans see at least some risk from food produced using hormones, antibiotics, pesticides or artificial ingredients; half the public says that foods with genetically modified ingredients are worse for one's health than foods without.
Thousands of space launches have spawned a massive orbital junkyard. Many Americans are doubtful private companies will keep space clean of debris.
Some 31% of Americans say the effects of climate change are affecting them personally.
There are significant divides between younger Republicans and their elders in the GOP on a range of environmental and energy issues.
At the same time, Americans are closely divided over whether or not it is possible to cut back on regulations while still effectively protecting air and water quality.