America Is All In


There is no longer any doubt: We need urgent action on climate change on a massive scale. Fixing this problem isn’t something that governments can do alone — everyone must be involved to make the kind of progress we need.

That’s why WWF is proudly helping lead America Is All In, an expansive coalition of governments, groups, and individuals throughout US society who are working to help cut our country’s emissions in half by 2030 and reach net-zero emissions by 2050. This is the commitment the US made in the Paris Agreement to help limit warming around the globe to 1.5°C.

The thousands of participants in this whole-of-society mobilization come from myriad U.S. cities, states, tribal nations, businesses, schools, and institutions of faith, health, and culture. They are working together and with the federal government to develop a national climate strategy, showcase solutions and scale climate action around the country, and promote the leadership of non-federal actors on the world stage.

Like WWF, they are “all in” to address the climate crisis.

What WWF Is Doing

Group of people smiling and holding up an "America Is All In" sign

America Is All In comprises thousands of stakeholders from all geographic areas and every sector of U.S. society. A massive mobilization effort of this scale requires top-notch technical and logistical support.

WWF is applying its decades of experience in environmental advocacy and organizing to help lead this effort. With the support of Bloomberg Philanthropies, WWF is providing the coalition essential technical assistance and logistical guidance to ensure it can succeed in answering this urgent call to arms.

WWF’s role focuses specifically on strengthening and deepening the initiative’s broad coalition; partnering with the federal government to develop and implement a national climate strategy; and coordinating strategic communications across the America Is All In partnership.

How You Can Help

America Is All In partners hail from all over the country and operate in sectors ranging from education to retail to city government. Each is finding its own effective ways to slash greenhouse gas emissions, reduce climate impacts, and advocate for change. Here are a few highlights of coalition members who are giving it their all.

Numi Tea

Numi Tea, a beverage brand distributed in more than 50 countries, created its own five-step climate plan, which has inspired it to label products with carbon information, offset all carbon emissions, work to go carbon-neutral by 2023, make packaging out of post-consumer waste and compostable plant-based materials, and help create a climate advocacy program.

Group of local Malagasy people and Numi Tea workers smiling with their hands up

Central Community College

Central Community College, a public college in Nebraska guided by its own Environmental Sustainability Action Plan, is transitioning its campus fleet vehicles to hybrid electric, installing EV charging stations, and using wind and solar to supply 67% of the college’s electricity. By 2024, the school plans to make all three of its campuses carbon-neutral.

National Aquarium

National Aquarium in Baltimore, Maryland, educates more than 1 million people per year on ocean and climate science, engages the community in environmental restoration activities, and is working to achieve net-zero emissions by 2035. To do so, it is electrifying its infrastructure and vehicle fleet, increasing use of renewable energy sources, and advocating for policy change.

View of the National Aquarium at the Inner Harbor in Baltimore

City of Cincinnati

Cincinnati, Ohio, guided by its Green Cincinnati Plan, is working to slash its greenhouse gas emissions by 80% by 2050 and plans to run solely on renewable energy by 2035. Implementation is moving quickly: 28 municipal facilities already rely on renewables, and the largest city-led array of solar panels in the country is under construction. Read more about Cincinnati's story.

Sunny Cincinnati skyline

City of Ft. Collins

Fort Collins, Colorado, is ambitiously working to reduce its emissions by 80% by 2030, from a 2005 baseline, and to become carbon neutral by 2050. Toward that goal, the city is cutting its reliance on petroleum-based fuels, aiming to purchase only electric vehicles for its light-duty fleet vehicle fleet by 2025 and transition its fleet of 53 buses to battery power by 2040.

summer dawn with a full moon over residential area of Fort Collins and foothills of Rocky Mountains in northern Colorado, aerial view

Leslie Lohman Museum

Leslie-Lohman Museum in New York City, the world’s only museum dedicated to LGBTQIA+ art, received a Frankenthaler Climate Initiative award from the Helen Frankenthaler Foundation. The award will support installation of an upgraded HVAC system and windows, both to make the building more environmentally friendly and to better preserve the institution’s artwork, as the museum begins work on an extensive capital renovation project.