I'm typing a response to this question on my laptop, looking at its bright OLED screen, typing with its robust, lightweight polymer keypad, sending signals to its silicon motherboard - all powered by a lithium-ion battery.
If I were to sit here and try to list every product, field of study, industry and group of people that has been enhanced by our knowledge of chemistry - I would die a failure.
Perhaps the best way of looking at it is to consider some key metrics: medicine, education, technology, leisure, transport, sanitation, and public safety.
Think where we are with these right now and then cast your mind back 100 years and compare. Penicillin was yet to be discovered, a good education was afforded to so few, and fingerprint and DNA databases were a long way off! I would argue that knowledge and developments in chemistry hold a lion's share of the credit for these stark improvements we see today.
It is true that some of these developments have themselves created problems, but I strongly believe that, again, it will be advances in chemistry that will facilitate the solving of these.