Overwhelming margins see men as better able to hand national security issues.
Two-thirds of baby boomers say it is harder for people to get ahead now than it was a decade ago.
Men are significantly more likely than women to claim no attachment to a particular religion, with nearly one-in-five having no formal affiliation.
87% of registered voters now say the economy will be "very important" to their vote compared with a still high 72% of who say terrorism is a top issue for them.
That's the percent of news coverage devoted to international events not directly involving the U.S.
The increase in Hispanic students in the nation's public schools accounts for 60% of the total growth in public school enrollment from 1990 to 2006.
Despite several high-profile consumer product recalls in China recently, hardly any (1%) among the Chinese public say they have heard a lot about them.
Only about four-in-ten U.S. adults now say they are better off today than they were five years ago -- the most downbeat assessment of personal progress in more than four decades of polling on this question.
Energy policy is a very important issue for 77% of voters.
The vast majority of self-identified middle class workers (89% overall) are either completely or mostly satisfied with their job.