Latinos say they and their loved ones have faced widespread job losses and serious illness due to COVID-19. Despite this, nearly two-thirds of Latinos say the worst of the coronavirus outbreak is behind the country, and 49% say they are satisfied with the nation’s direction, up from 20% in June 2020.
Publics disagree about whether restrictions on public activity, such as stay-at-home orders or mandates to wear masks in public, have gone far enough to combat COVID-19.
The challenges of a COVID-19 economy are clear for 2020 college graduates, who have experienced downturns in employment and labor force participation.
The U.S. receives relatively poor marks compared with other countries and organizations when it comes to dealing with the coronavirus outbreak.
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.
Unfavorable views of China also hover near historic highs in most of the 17 advanced economies surveyed.
Majorities across much of Western Europe, North America and the Asia-Pacific region have a favorable view of the European Union.
Negative views of Vladimir Putin are at or near historic highs, with a median of 22% saying they have confidence in him to do the right thing in world affairs.
A new survey of 16 publics finds a significant uptick in ratings for the U.S., with strong support for Joe Biden and several of his major policy initiatives. But many raise concerns about the health of America’s political system.
“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.