Some 61% of U.S. adults say they follow COVID-19 news at both the national and local level equally, and 23% say they pay more attention to local news.
The rise of internet polling makes it more feasible to publish estimates for Asian Americans. But these estimates offer a limited view.
About four-in-ten Black and Asian adults say people have acted as if they were uncomfortable around them because of their race or ethnicity since the beginning of the outbreak, and similar shares say they worry that other people might be suspicious of them if they wear a mask when out in public, according to a new Pew Research Center survey.
Trump’s approval rating has dropped among a range of religious groups, including white evangelicals – though they remain strongly supportive.
With less than five months until the 2020 elections, Americans are deeply unhappy with the state of the nation.
The official U.S. unemployment rate understated the situation for women, Asian Americans, immigrants and workers without a bachelor’s degree.
A majority of experts canvassed say significant reforms aimed at correcting problems in democratic institutions and representation will take place. But they are divided about whether this will lead to positive outcomes for the public.
Some 63% of Americans say climate change is currently affecting their local community either a great deal or some.
After three months of news and information, 64% of U.S. adults say the CDC mostly gets the facts about the outbreak right; 30% say the same about President Trump and his administration.
While the CDC has pointed to some possible factors that may be contributing to this pattern, the public is divided in its perceptions.