The share of adults saying the U.S. isn’t providing enough support to Ukraine has declined since March.
About three-quarters of U.S. Catholics (76%) say abortion should be illegal in some cases but legal in others.
32% of Black adults said they worried every day or almost every day that they might be threatened or attacked because of their race or ethnicity.
In Nebraska, 58% of all reporters covering the state capitol this year – 40 of 69 – are student reporters.
Most Americans value having family close by, while 55% say they live within an hour’s drive of at least some extended family members.
Abortion has long been a contentious issue in the United States, and it is one that sharply divides Americans along partisan, ideological and religious lines.
Americans see China as a growing superpower – and increasingly say it is the world’s leading economy.
Attitudes toward NATO have grown more positive: 67% express a favorable opinion of the organization, up from 61% in 2021.
72% of Americans have confidence in Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy, higher than any other international leader asked about.
More than 3.7 million Ukrainians have fled to neighboring countries – the sixth-largest refugee outflow over the past 60-plus years.
As has often been the case on policy questions about how to deal with the pandemic, partisans are far apart in their views on mask mandates.
Students who are gay, lesbian or bisexual, as well as girls, were especially likely to say their mental health has suffered in the past year.
In April 2021, we followed up with many of the same parents surveyed in March 2020 on their children’s use of technology and social media.
Most Asian Americans say violence against them is increasing, and most also worry at least some of the time about being threatened or attacked.
In the United States, the transience of economic status varies significantly across racial and ethnic groups and by level of education.
About a quarter of Latino adults say they have personally experienced discrimination or unfair treatment from other Latinos.
Many Black Americans say they learn about their ancestors and U.S. Black history from family.
“A record 23 million Asian Americans trace their roots to more than 20 countries … and the U.S. Asian population is projected to reach 46 million by 2060.”
The first video in Pew Research Center’s Methods 101 series helps explain random sampling – a concept that lies at the heart of all probability-based survey research – and why it’s important.