Some 63% of Americans say climate change is currently affecting their local community either a great deal or some.
Republicans ages 18 to 39 are more likely than their GOP elders to think humans have a large role in climate change.
There is bipartisan support for several proposals to reduce the effects of climate change, especially for large scale tree-plantings to help absorb carbon emissions and offering tax credits to businesses that capture carbon emissions.
For Earth Day 2020, we take stock of public opinion in the United States about global climate change and the environment.
Republicans are more negative than Democrats toward China, though unfavorable ratings have climbed among both parties.
The share of Americans who say global climate change is a major threat to the well-being of the U.S. has grown from 44% in 2009 to 60% in 2020.
New and emerging occupations are raising the importance of analytical skills, such as science, mathematics and programming.
As 14 states and one territory prepare to hold primaries or caucuses on Super Tuesday, here’s a look at how Democrats see climate change.
Nearly as many Americans say protecting the environment should be a top policy priority (64%) as say this about strengthening the economy (67%)
Solar and wind power use has grown rapidly in the past decade, but as of 2018 those sources accounted for under 4% of all energy used in the U.S.