climate campaign tools

State Data Map

Climate engagement resources organized by state


Yale Climate Opinion Maps

Interactive U.S. mapping of climate opinions

Climate Chat

An everyday guide to the science of talking about climate change.

new climate resources

Morning Consult

Two-thirds of registered voters said they are "very" or "somewhat" concerned about “climate change and the impact it’s having on the U.S. environment.” Only 26% of respondents said they were “not too concerned” or “not concerned at all.” Half of Republican respondents were concerned about climate change, while 44% were not. There was an even split among those who voted for Trump in last year’s general election, with 47% worried and the same number not. 

38% of respondents said they believe Trump’s executive order (calling for a review of the Clean Power Plan and ending an Obama administration moratorium on new coal mining leases on federal land) would help the economy, while 28% said it would hurt the economy, and 20% said it would not make much difference. The rate is similar for independents, but nearly double the number of Republicans (62% believe the order would help the economy. 54% of respondents believe the order would hurt the environment, more than quadruple the number who said it would help the environment. (Another 22% said it wouldn’t matter either way.) But among Republicans, less than a third (31%) believe it would hurt the environment and about a fifth think Trump’s order to reduce rules on emissions would actually help the environment.

Huffpost and YouGov

55% of Americans support remaining in the Paris Agreement; 49% say the EPA should fund climate research (vs. 28% declaring the opposite and 23% who are unsure); 57% say the EPA should continue to fund the Energy Star program (vs 19% who support defunding and 23% who are unsure). Opinions were more mixed on how much regulation is necessary, with 28% arguing the current level of regulation is too low; 26% saying the level is about right, and 23% agreeing with the president’s view that it is too high. Additional coverage in the Huffington Post.

Quinnipiac University

66% of American voters are "very concerned" or "somewhat concerned" that climate change will affect them or a family member personally, and 62% of voters say that Pres. Trump should not remove policies aimed at combating climate change, according to this national poll fielded March 30-April 3, 2017. 92% of voters say it is "very important" or "somewhat important" for the United States to be energy independent, and 65% say that climate change is caused by human activity. See coverage in Time.