Sure, U.S. voters don’t like greenhouse gases. But others ought to dislike them more and do something about it
By Gary S. Vasilash
While cars and trucks are certainly not the only contributors to noxious emissions, they provide more than a minimal amount, to understate the case. Wildly.
So with that in mind, it is interesting to look at some of the stats from a survey conducted by the Yale Program on Climate Change Communication and the George Mason University Center for Climate Change Communication.
The survey was conducted among registered voters in the U.S. from March 18 to 29, 2021.
Among the findings:
- 61% think the U.S. should reduce its greenhouse gas emissions regardless of whether other countries do or not
- 65% think the U.S. should be doing more to address global warming
- 71% think other industrialized countries—as in England, Germany and Japan—should be doing more to address global warming.
And there you have it: Someone else should do more to take care of the problem.