Imagining the U.S. as a town of 100 people can help illuminate the nation's religious diversity.
Only 26% of U.S. adults say they have been interviewed by a local journalist. Among those who have, not everyone’s voice is equally likely to be heard.
The share of the population with military experience – counting those who are on active duty or were in the past – has fallen by almost half since 1980.
Some 244 million people worldwide have left their countries of birth – many seeking improved economic opportunities or fleeing physical danger – but the impact of out-migration has been uneven worldwide.
There is a great deal of speculation but no clear answers as to the cause of the disconnect, but there is one point of agreement: Across the board, polls underestimated Trump's level of support.
Donald Trump's win followed a campaign that revealed deep divisions that were as wide and in some cases wider than in previous elections.
The 2016 presidential exit polling reveals little change in the political alignments of U.S. religious groups.
The great majority of Americans who vote on Election Day will use one of two basic technologies: "fill-in-the-bubble" and other optical-scan ballots, or touch-screen computers and other direct recording electronic systems.
As Election Day unfolds, look through five charts that highlight how politically polarized the nation has become.
Exposure to a range of new ideas and viewpoints that many social media users encounter can occasionally cause people to change their minds about political issues or candidates.