In less than a decade, the share of Americans who go “cashless” in a typical week has increased by double digits.
Overall, 46% of Americans say the statement “public health officials were unprepared for the outbreak” describes their views extremely or very well, including similar shares of Republicans and Democrats.
72% of U.S. adults say that, on the issues that matter to them, their side in politics has been losing more often than winning.
Whether the U.S. will continue to have a Christian majority in 2070 will depend on many factors, including religious “switching.”
Most say that, compared with five years ago, those who commit sexual harassment or assault at work are more likely to be held responsible and those who report it are more likely to be believed.
Abortion has risen as an election issue for Latinos, with a majority saying it should be legal in all or most cases. Meanwhile, 80% say the economy is a very important issue when deciding who to vote for in the upcoming congressional midterm elections, a greater share than any other issue.
The Chinese Communist Party is preparing for its 20th National Congress, an event likely to result in an unprecedented third term for President Xi Jinping. Since Xi took office in 2013, opinion of China in the U.S. and other advanced economies has turned more negative. How did it get to be this way?
While 26% of U.S. adults became more negative toward China between 2020 and 2022, 17% became more positive toward it.
Both the number and share of new college graduates with a bachelor’s degree in education have decreased over the last few decades.
Online dating users who are Democrats are far more likely their Republican counterparts to say someone’s vaccination status is important for them to see.