President Trump continues to be White Christians’ preferred candidate, but support among voters in three traditions has slipped since August.
U.S. voters express more negative than positive views of the Senate's top leaders, Republican Mitch McConnell and Democrat Chuck Schumer.
Comparable majorities of both candidates’ supporters say it “really matters” who wins in November, with large majorities on both sides saying a win by the opposing candidate would lead to “lasting harm” for the country.
Ahead of the first vice-presidential debate, Mike Pence and Kamala Harris elicit more negative than positive feelings from registered voters.
Many Americans are heading into the 2020 election with a sense of uncertainty that goes beyond their traditional concerns over who will win.
A majority of U.S. registered voters say climate change will be a very or somewhat important issue when casting their vote for president.
63% of U.S. adults say the government has the responsibility to provide health care coverage for all, up slightly from 59% last year.
Nearly two-thirds of Americans (65%) said in August that the U.S. Supreme Court has the right amount of power.
Americans give their country comparatively low marks for its handling of the pandemic – and people in other nations tend to agree.
Most supporters of Donald Trump and Joe Biden report having a lot of friends who share their political preferences.