NEW YORK—The U.S. is still behind countries such as Canada, France and the Netherlands, and it is far behind some developed nations, a new survey released on Monday found.
The Global Climate and Society survey, conducted by the Pew Research Center, showed Americans’ confidence in the federal and state governments to do the most to address climate change is at the lowest level in more than a decade.
The survey also found only 12 percent of Americans believe the federal Government should do “more to reduce the impact of climate change.”
The poll was conducted April 24-30 among 2,003 adults in the United States and Canada.
The poll is based on a sample of 2,062 U.N. respondents.
The poll found that 61 percent of U.C. students in the U.K. said they think the United Kingdom should act more aggressively to reduce emissions of greenhouse gases and 80 percent think the U,S.
and Canada should adopt a carbon tax.
“Climate change is not going to go away and it will be a huge challenge, especially if the federal level is not taking action,” said Daniel R. Lippman, a professor at Columbia University who has been studying the issue for several years.
“The U, U.B.C., and Canada are far behind the U., U.A.
C and the EU on climate change.
The U.T.O. is in the middle of a massive greenhouse gas tax, while Canada and the UB.
L. are doing very little on climate.”
The UUCC study found that just 37 percent of students in Europe think that climate change poses a threat to their well-being.
But the UUCCC said that it found the U-S.
was the only developed nation that was more concerned about climate change than its neighbors.
Only 12 percent said the US. should do less to tackle climate change compared to the EU and Canada, according to the survey.
The UK is among the least concerned about the problem, with just 9 percent saying climate change was a major threat.
The EU is at its most pessimistic, with 52 percent saying the threat of climate crisis is a major concern.
The most common reasons given by British students for their less-than-concern was their school was in a developing country, they were living in a country that was experiencing climate change and they were concerned about social unrest.
In Canada, 58 percent of university students said the country should do a better job on reducing emissions.
That compares to the UUCCC’s findings of 55 percent in the EU, 58% in the US and 61 percent in Canada.
Despite the low level of confidence in climate change in the developed world, it remains far more prevalent in the developing world, the survey found.
More than one in four students in Africa, a group of 11 percent of the world’s population, said climate change posed a threat, compared to 2 percent in China and 2 percent across Asia.
The study found there was a 50 percent increase in the number of African students in developing countries, with one in 10 students in Sub-Saharan Africa.
Many students are also concerned about security and the ability to move about in developed countries, said Michael Krumm, a former senior adviser to President Obama on climate issues and now an adviser at the American Action Forum.
They want to know what the UUs and the CIs will do to protect their futures and they want to see what they are going to be able to do,” he said.
U.S.-based business groups and the Environmental Defense Fund, a liberal environmental advocacy group, said in a statement that the results show the U’s approach to climate change has not changed and should be expanded.
We must be the first to take action to stop the warming of the planet, and we must take immediate action to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and keep global warming to less than 2 degrees Celsius,” the group said.