Sign up for our weekly newsletter
Fresh data, delivered Saturday morning
The U.S. receives relatively poor marks compared with other countries and organizations when it comes to dealing with the coronavirus outbreak.
The challenges of a COVID-19 economy are clear for 2020 college graduates, who have experienced downturns in employment and labor force participation.
Some 15% of all home broadband users in the U.S. say they have had trouble paying for their high-speed internet service during the pandemic.
About half of Americans see their identity reflected very well in the census’s race and ethnicity questions.
A record 23 million Asian Americans trace their roots to more than 20 countries in East and Southeast Asia and the Indian subcontinent.
Nearly half of Black adults say the economic impact of the pandemic will make achieving their financial goals harder in the long term.
The higher education pipeline suggests a long path is ahead for increasing diversity, especially in fields like computing and engineering.
Views of NATO among Americans are at 61% favorable, the same as the overall median across the member states surveyed.
Only 5% and 13% of scholars and the American public, respectively, say respect for the U.S. abroad is not too or not at all important.
Jewish Americans – much like the U.S. public overall – hold widely differing views on Israel and its political leadership.
Large ideological divides persist on views of tradition, national pride and discrimination, especially in the U.S.
“Our goal is to make joining and participating in our survey panel just as appealing to rural conservatives as it is to urban progressives.”
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.