Allegations about sexual misconduct by prominent men in politics, entertainment, media and other industries have reverberated across the United States in recent months, drawing attention to issues of gender equality in the workplace and in broader American society.
While drones have become more prevalent, many Americans have reservations about where and under what circumstances their use should be allowed.
When Americans are asked what has brought the biggest improvement to their lives in the past five decades, they name technology more than any other advancement.
Women in the U.S. are substantially more likely than men to say gender discrimination is a major problem in the technology industry.
In giving career advice to high schoolers, younger Americans encourage them to follow their dreams while older adults tell them to get jobs in a STEM field.
Many Americans are exposed to science through TV and movies, and they come away with a positive impression of working in science, technology and medicine.
Where do Americans go to stay informed about science topics? Here are some key takeaways about Americans’ science news habits today.
The U.S. public has mixed views on using gene editing to reduce babies' risk of serious diseases, with parents of children younger than 18 especially wary.
While many physicians in the United States report frustrations with their work, the public continues to hold health care providers in high regard.
Six-in-ten Democrats back increased federal spending for scientific research, compared with one third of Republicans.