That's the percent of online health seekers who do not consistently check the source and date of the health information they find online.
That's the proportion of Americans who, in the wake of this November's elections, want Democratic leaders rather than President Bush to take the lead in addressing national problems. Only 29% say the president should take the lead.
That's the number of Americans who say they think Democratic leaders will be successful in getting their programs passed into law -- about the same level of confidence that Americans voiced about GOP legislative prospects in December 1994.
That's the number of Americans familiar with Wal-Mart, who have a favorable opinion of the company according to a Pew survey. That high rating didn't keep the nation's largest retailer from suffering a 0.1% drop in same-store sales over the bellwether Thanksgiving shopping weekend, news of which led the stock market downward on Monday.
That's the number of American adults who look online for health information on a typical day.
Latinos accounted for 36% of the 100 million people added to the U.S. population in the last four decades, the most of any racial or ethnic group.
That's the number of American adults who say they have received a definite answer to a specific prayer request. About one-in-four say they have received a direct revelation from God.
That's the percentage of the public in both Kenya and Nigeria that says that homosexuality can never be justified. In the U.S. half of the public, including 80% of pentecostals, take that view.
That's the percent of internet users who go online for health information.
That's the percentage of registered voters who expressed concern about whether their ballots would be tallied properly in Tuesday's election.