Where do I start?
The day to day functioning of our society (in the U.S., specifically) is extremely dependent on readily available and cheap oil; without our assorted petrol products, things would rapidly grind to a halt. Because of this, we're violating the sovereignty of other countries so that, at the end of the day, our fundamentally unsustainable way of life can stretch on for just a little bit longer. No one in power or currently vying for such seems remotely concerned by said unsustainability—most of them seem to think, like everyone else, that oil will never ever run out.
Similarly, despite the widely-applauded international climate agreement reached by world leaders in the recent past—the applause and praise for which smells more like wishful thinking than anything else, to say nothing of the actual guidelines of the agreement itself—the coal and oil industries responsible for the carbon emissions are no less thoroughly entrenched in our government's policy-making apparatuses than before. For that matter, even the most trivial of bills can scarcely scrape through our legislative branch due to the political polarization of our politicians; how in the world does anyone expect something as significant as regulations on big industries to make it through without being gutted?
That's making no mention of the hopelessly malformed electoral system in and of itself. A potential politician has to be able to cough up millions of dollars to make any sort of serious attempt at a campaign, a sum nigh impossible to accumulate through the donations of constituents. Thus, they must seek funding from the super-wealthy, which consequently means that they'll enact policies that said benefactors wish to see rather than those helpful to the citizens they allegedly represent—after all, that re-election campaign will rear its head a lot sooner than they think, and they wouldn't want to upset their source of funding and risk losing their cushy job.
We're slowly reverting back to working conditions comparable to the Gilded Age: Employees being expected to work 50, 60, 70+ hours a week on a regular basis without appropriate compensation—and without any labor unions in most areas, strikes to improve conditions are functionally impossible; business owners accruing monumental sums of wealth while the bulk of their workers make less than living wages (and many of whom must work multiple such jobs just to make ends meet). And that's just in the United States—I daresay I don't need to comment on the factories in East Asia where conditions are poor enough such that nets are placed outside of the building to keep workers from attempting suicide.
As has been mentioned several times already earlier in this thread, the so-called "social justice warriors" and outrage culture in general are often outright toxic. These groups are so quick to crucify a person for said person's misdeeds and prejudices that they sometimes forget to check if that person ever said something offensive at all. The careers and even the lives of these targeted individuals take a back seat to the personal vendettas and inflamed sense of justice of these "warriors"—you'd better hope that you don't touch the wrong person's nerve or cause a particularly sensitive misunderstanding, lest you find yourself out of a job, if not altogether ostracized by society.
I could go on, but this post has gotten long enough.
TL;DR: Everything is terrible.