Politics & Global Warming – March 2018

Resource Author: Seth Rosenthal

This report is based on a nationally represented survey that describes how Democratic, Independent, and Republican voters view global warming and energy policies. Download the report  
This report from Yale Program on Climate Change Communication is based on findings from two nationally represented surveys conducted in the United States showing that Latinos are more convinced that climate change is happening and human-caused when compared with non-Latinos in the U.S.   WHY YOU SHOULD TAKE A LOOK: Latinos make up 17% of...
The nationally represented survey finds that a record high number of Americans are “very worried” about global warming and that Americans increasingly view global warming as a threat. Download the report
This article explores how the politicization of climate science has misled the public’s consensus on human-caused climate change.
An increasing number of American voters across the political spectrum view global warming as happening and are looking for a government and their community to address the issue. WHY SHOULD YOU TAKE A LOOK This report looks at the significant number of registered Republican, Independent and, Democratic voters’ views on global warming. The findings conclude...
As climate change impacts increase, and as adaptation measures move from the planning to the implementation stage, communities affected by climate risks face a growing need.
Half of Americans think that global warming is mostly human caused. This study examines the natural changes in the environments and the American view of climate change.
This report will give climate change communicators a sense of how few Americans have given due consideration to the connections between global warming and health. 
This report demonstrates that among even the most alarmed citizens, the connections between climate change and health have yet to be fully fleshed out. This is a useful tool for climate communicators who wish to know their audience better as they communicate health impacts of climate change.